MayasErc223 ST Tokenization of Everything

“MayasErc223 ST” Democratizing Ownership & Real-World Assets on the Blockchain

Coin Maya LTD,a Saint Vincent the Grenadines based firm that already offers a gold mines reserves -backed cryptocurrency (known as a MayasErc223 stablecoin) and plans to introduce MayasErc223 ST cryptocurrency  backed by precious metals, real estate, fine art, bonds and publicly traded stocks sometime in 2019.

In order to make it work, Coin Maya LTD has to ensure that it holds the same amount of inventory—whether that’s dollars, precious metals, fine art, gold mines reserves, bonds or stocks—in the “real world” as are registered on the blockchain.

The blockchain has the ability to inject liquidity into previously illiquid or otherwise cumbersome markets. We’re going to take a brief survey of the tokenization landscape and the three main asset classes that are likely to benefit from increased MayasErc223 adoption.

Tokenization is the process of converting some form of asset into a MayasErc223 token that can be moved, recorded, or stored on a blockchain system. That sounds more complex than it is. To put it simply, tokenization converts the value stored in some object – a physical object, like a painting, or an intangible object, like a carbon credit – into a MayasErc223 token that can be manipulated along a blockchain system.

Mayasrc223 ST has the ability to tokenize assets is pretty much limitless, but it’s possible to group these assets into three broad categories.

These three categories are intangible assets, fungible assets, and non-fungible assets.

  • Intangibles

Intangibles are a natural for the world of blockchain because they don’t really exist, at least in the traditional sense. Intangibles represent ideas or concepts, rather than physical goods, and so they more readily lend themselves to intangible markets – be they traditional paper markets or blockchain markets.

You’re probably familiar with most of the big intangibles. Copyrights and patents are prime examples.

  • Fungible Goods

The next layer of MayasErc223 innovation arrives with fungible goods. A good is fungible when it can be exchanged for another identical good of equal value. The most familiar fungible goods are commodities. A liter of water is equal to another liter of water, as a barrel of oil is equal to another barrel of oil or an ounce of gold is equal to another ounce of gold. Even stocks can be considered to be fungible, provided they are grouped together in identical packages. Very often, fungible assets are backed by a physical resource, somewhere – gold, precious metals, bods or wheat in a warehouse, water or oil in a pipeline.This property makes them difficult to physically trade. The difficulty is compounded when the scale of transactions comes into play. Fungible assets are often dealt with in bulk form, and delivery simply cannot be done instantaneously. A shipment of 10,000 short tons of line pipe, for instance, is pretty bulky. Transferring ownership of that asset from one entity to another either involves creating a paper trail, whereby the steel is transferred via a trusted third party, like a bank, to the new owner before it physically moves.

A tokenized blockchain system cuts much of the work out of this process. MayasErc223 can be a digital representation of the steel, for instance, can be traded between two parties on a blockchain utilizing smart contracts. There are no intermediaries in this process – no exchange agents, port officials, government checks, or warehouses. The steel, which is uniquely identified on the blockchain, is moved from the buyer to the seller instantaneously, along with any auxiliary shipping or warehousing information. The sale is recorded on the blockchain so as to form a permanent and instantly verifiable receipt. This replaces the traditional paper record-keeping system and enables the exchange of fungible goods on a much more detailed and precise scale.

  • Non-Fungible Goods

Here’s where MayasErc223 technology really gets interesting. Tokenization enables real-world, non-fungible goods to be parceled out into digital “shares,” which can then be bought, sold, or traded in a full or limited fashion with the public. The two most compelling use cases are art and real estate.

Tokenizing a work of art introduces MayasErc223 digital signature that cannot be altered. MayasErc223 digital token representing the Mona Lisa is one of a kind. It is not a copy. But MayasErc223 can be broken down into sub-tokens, each also digitally signed. In this way, “shares” of a unique piece of art can be sold to the general public.

The same goes for unique pieces of real estate, bonds and gold mines reserves. The ability to tokenize unique, non-fungible assets means that ownership can be distributed. Funds can be raised more easily, and a broader group of entities takes responsibility for the care and upkeep of that item. Each holder of a Mona Lisa MayasErc223 token doesn’t have a copy of the Mona Lisa – they actually own a part of the artwork itself, which they can keep as a store of value or sell to another willing buyer.

MayasErc223 ST Tokenization promises to change how broad asset classes are bought and sold, democratizing the process of owning everything from ideas to paintings. Blockchains offer a streamlined alternative to traditional paper markets and a unique way of sharing ownership of unique objects like painting, real estate, bonds and mines reserves.

Investors will soon be able to buy assets in the form of cryptocurrency, the same way they might buy Bitcoin.


Global real estate investment volumes reach US$1.75 trillion


Cross border investment flourishing as a reflection of globalization.

The USA and Canada were the top sources of cross border investment capital, together accounting for 40% of all non-domestic investment flows last year (US$125 billion). German capital rounded out the top three at US$26 billion. Interestingly, despite UK investment managers strengthening their continental portfolios, French cross-border investment outflows outpaced the UK for the first time on record. The make-up of cross border investment from Asia Pacific likewise altered, with mainland China and Hong Kong dropping back but Singapore and South Korea moving up the rankings.

Real estate transaction volumes in 2018 were the strongest on record reaching US$1.75 trillion; a 4% year-on-year (y/y) growth and surpassing previous highs of US$1.68 trillion in 2017, according to new data from global real estate services firm Cushman & Wakefield.

In contrast to wider nationalist trends, cross border real estate investment has flourished, growing 10.7% to US$405 billion. This was led by stronger continental flows.
The best performing market was Poland surpassing its previous record of €5 billion in 2017, climbing to a new high of €7.22 billion, leading by far across CEE. Czech Republic continues to perform well, competing in yield and capital, with transactions totalling €2.35 billion. Hungary reached €1.64 billion, just edging out its record last year (€1.63 billion), while Romania reached €970 million, Slovakia €720 million and Bulgaria €340 million. The largest regional deal was the platform acquisition by Starwood of the Immofinanz share (26%) of CA Immo. Other notable deals included the sale of the CTP portfolio in Czech Republic to Deka, worth €460 million, the largest industrial deal of the year. The largest retail deal in Czech Republic was the sale of Forum Nová Karolina by Meyer Bergman / HOOPP to Reico. Cushman & Wakefield advised Deka, Starwood and Meyer Bergman on these transactions. The largest retail deal in Poland was at the cusp of 2018, the sale of the Metro portfolio by Apollo Rida to Griffin RE in Poland, valued at €1 billion.
Carlo Barel di Sant’Albano, Chief Executive of Cushman & Wakefield’s Global Capital Markets & Investor Services, said: “International capital flows are becoming yet more dynamic, increasingly cross border and more about balancing quality with quantity – this will be true whether you are referring to stock, yields, talent or living standards.
“An abundance of capital will continue to drive the market and sustain pricing in 2019, but structural forces, such as e-commerce, will be driving areas of outperformance even as the cycle slows. Hence there is a real need to look beyond market averages to see the detail of the local market, the deal, the vendor, the lender and above all, the user.”
While the USA was the top target for global CRE investment (US$45 billion), EMEA has retained its historical position as the most sought-after destination for international capital, with the most cities among the top ten cross border investment targets and attracting 53% (US$88 billion) of global investment.
The firm forecasts record levels to be maintained in 2019, in the region of US$1.75 trillion, as investors target a wider range of markets to find opportunity, and more sellers come forward as real estate strategies adjust to evolving monetary policy, geopolitical tensions and structural change.
The report states that pricing is expected to edge ahead, however this will be driven by stable yields and steady rental growth for the best assets rather than yield compression which has typified recent years.
Report author David Hutchings, Cushman & Wakefield’s Head of Investment Strategy EMEA Capital Markets, explains: “The economic environment is weaker than expected just a few months ago but so too is the inflation outlook on a global basis. As a result, while risk is up, the day of reckoning on interest rates for corporates and investors has again been delayed. The coming year is therefore set to see a further extension of the property cycle, offering investors another chance to get their portfolio into shape ahead of a period of slower growth.
“With a stable, contracted income and exposure to growth and inflation, real estate continues to be incredibly attractive and demand remains strong for the right product. However, defining the right product has become ever harder as powerful, market-moving occupier strategies are reshaped by e-commerce, social and business change, low growth and affordability constraints.”
The V4 countries, namely Poland, Czech Republic, Slovakia and Hungary, had another record year for investment volumes in 2018, with €11.93 billion in assets trading. That’s an increase from €10.5 billion in 2017.
Commercial real estate allocations in Europe, Middle East and Africa (EMEA) and Asia-Pacific (APAC) fell 2% and 1% respectively in 2018, the latter largely due to fewer global purchases over the year. European and Asian institutions are, however, increasing allocations to real estate, and both regions are also likely to see more inbound cross border demand, notably Europe in the short-term, and Asia in the medium-term as investors follow demographic trends.
EMEA investment volumes recorded US$331 billion in 2018, a 10.8% y/y fall owing to a pull-back from both global and domestic sources and the conclusion of some large portfolio deals. European retail documented its third consecutive year of decline (US$56 billion), with lower volumes across much of the region. Industrial and office transactions also contracted by -24.7% and -9.7% y/y respectively but was likely down to a shortage of investible stock. EMEA investment volumes in 2019, are predicted to reach US$339.2 billion, a 2.5% increase on 2018 levels, driven by increased demand across a growing range of tier 2 cities and new sectors.
An interview with billionaire and head of real estate at Blackstone, Jonathan Gray. In this interview Jonathan discusses global opportunities for investing in real estate.
Use of Blockchain is entering all spheres of the economy: tourism, border control, protection of endangered species, shipping, carbon offsets and insurance to name just a few. No other technological innovation is likely to have a bigger impact on professionals in the built environment sector worldwide. This webinar will focus on Blockchain’s impact on real estate investment and transactions.