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Usage scenario

Dataverse helps users construct their own private data space

What use cases can Dataverse be built for?

Personal Museum

Users can select to make their collections public after management and organization to display their interests and preferences and match them with users who share the same tastes.
Dataverse cooperates with online curation projects to allow users to customize exhibitions containing owned and collected NFTs and attract more views.
All information in the personal space, including favourites, subscription list, and personal address book, belongs to the user completely. Users can choose which information to disclose to the public, protecting the privacy and security of their personal data. The problem of misuse of user information seen on current centralized Internets will remain on a downswing.

Project display space

Users can build their own private museum via the Dataverse plugin. Specifically, industry practitioners can build their own project display space to showcase the web3 social business card to the public.
The space to showcase the details of their projects is highly operable that it may include a collection of NFT avatars, official brand content (not limited to text and video), current price data, and other pieces of information, and interact with project followers to be updated about the market through the comments section.

Own data and profit from it

Users are in complete control of their data, including even ownership of behavioral data on the browser.
Users can apply a decentralized search engine to authorize Dataverse to leave their search history and automatically generate revenues or choose to sell the data on the marketplace. As users provide relevant and quality data, they may thus receive rewards such as airdrop incentives.
Meanwhile, for the user's historical collection behaviour, the user's value preferences and other user profile data can be analyzed, and the user can choose whether to sell personal behaviour data to obtain incentives or profits from different projects.

Cross-platform ID

Decentralized identity (DID) helps users to visit different platforms with the same identity, breaking the silo effect observed on the traditional Internet. On the other hand, marketplaces can access cross-platform user preference data, which are surely user-initiated and open.