The Need For Community in Web3

The Need For Community in Web3

Introduction

Every project out there tells you about how they are all about community. Bull Market – We need community! Bear Market – We need community!

The Need For Community in Web3

You’re probably wondering how community is going to be defined in this article. I’m going to use the word “community” liberally—it can mean different things for different people and projects, but for our purposes, it means something like: a group of people who interact with each other through shared interests, goals, and values.

Community is the glue that holds together web3; without it, there would be no reason for anyone else besides miners or developers in their own silos (or even worse: whales) to care about Bitcoin or Ethereum in any meaningful way. Community drives web3 forward by keeping its participants engaged with each other—and if you don’t have any kind of community around your project/idea then why would anyone want anything from it?

The World Before Web3

I think it’s an exciting new way to build decentralized applications and services that can’t be replicated by traditional corporations or governments. But there’s one problem: we need more community in Web3!

The reason why this is so important is that, without it, our ecosystem will never grow beyond its current state—and even worse than that, people outside your circle might not understand what you’re doing or why they should care about it at all (or maybe even hate on it).

What is Web3?

Web3 is the next generation of the internet. It’s a decentralized, trustless, and permissionless blockchain based on Ethereum that enables anyone to store value, send money without fees or borders, create contracts with other people or businesses and more.

You can think of it as an internet where everyone has access to your data regardless of whether you’re a user or developer; in fact it’s just like all other blockchains except for one important difference: instead of having one central authority controlling everything (like Bitcoin) you have many entities working together at once so they can coordinate their actions effectively but also provide better service to users than would otherwise be possible. You might wonder why someone would want this? Well because it means we get better results when we work together than if we tried doing things alone – which makes sense given the current state where politics are often interfering with science.”

What’s the Point?

The Web3 community is a place where developers, entrepreneurs, and investors come together to build the decentralized web. It’s a place where artists can create music in new ways that are impossible on the old internet. It’s also home to crypto enthusiasts who want to ensure their favorite coins stay safe from hackers or 51% attacks (which isn’t easy).

It’s important to note that while we’re all working towards the same goal—a decentralized internet—we don’t all share the same goals or motivations for doing so. Some people want more privacy and freedom over their data; others want financial gain through token sales like ICOs (initial coin offerings); still, others want better tools for building dApps/ applications which they believe will revolutionize society as we know it today.

The Importance of Community Relations

For good reason, community relations are the second most important aspect of Web3. Without community, we would not have our decentralized applications or smart contracts. The success of these DApps depends on developing a strong connection with the people who use them, which can be difficult when you’re working in isolation without any sort of support system or mentorship program.

The same goes for blockchain projects like Ethereum itself—without its developers and users alike, it wouldn’t exist today.