CanYa was established in 2015 with the objective of made a genuine distributed stage with no middle person, in view of meritocracy, and a consistent interface associating the computerized world with the genuine one.
Clients will have the capacity to in a flash pay for administrations on a worldwide and nearby level. The stage bolsters distributed administrations and depends on clients to self-minister and confirm new sorts of administrations and suppliers.
Providers can earn CanYaCoins for their services, and can spend these coins within the app, or convert and send them to their Bitcoin or Ethereum wallet using CanYa’s network of zero-fee exchanges. Once users are verified, they can withdraw immediately to a fiat bank account without having to pay fees or transaction limits. The project moved from concept in 2015 to development in 2016 and then a successful soft-launch in 2017. Based in Australia, the founding team includes Rowan Willson, Christopher McLoughlin, JP Thor, Jet Yap, and a handful of other promising team members and advisors. Their work thus far is promising, although I do naturally have my hesitations about tackling a project of this scope and creating significant traction out of Australia.
CanYa is aiming to raise 29,333 ETH by offering 34,000,000 CanYaCoins for public sale. There will be around 100,000,000 tokens in circulation, with a hard cap of 60,000,000 CanYaCoins for sale. A total of 26,000,000 CanYaCoins are going to be sold privately to “strategic investors who bring long-term value to the project”. These private investors incur vesting schedules from three months to 12 months. A total of 34,000,000 CanYaCoins will be sold during the public sale that started in November. It’s important to note that the CanYa ICO cannot accept participation from US citizens unless you qualify as “accredited investors.”