Irbis Network

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Irbis Network (IBS) ICO Review

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Irbis Network is a decentralized social networking platform that is putting users privacy and satisfaction as its first priority. It is an innovative approach towards transparent and independent means of user data ownership, reward on ads and free of speech. It is the first get paid to content creation and sharing ecosystem that leveraged OCR token payments for its reward system.

Essential Information

Ico Time01 Aug 2019 – 31 Dec 2020
Token NameIrbis Network
Token SymbolIBS
WhitepaperView Whitepaper
Website LinkHome
Price1 IBS = 0.3 USD
PlatformEthereum
Soft Cap1,000,000 USD
Hard Cap3,000,000 USD

More about Irbis Network (IBS) ICO:

SC Telecom develops the blockchain network for the Irbis Network and conducts IEO to attract investments. Irbis Network is a decentralized network created by SC Telecom. It serves the purpose of combining telecom, messengers, VoIP, Internet-of-Things (IoT), and 5G network technologies with encryption and routing technologies based on a decentralized infrastructure. Blockchain technology eliminates a large number of vulnerabilities that are contained in the SS7/GSM protocol. These vulnerabilities are critical from the standpoint of data security and privacy. The protocol is technically adapted to work with communication channels/gateways, messengers, sensors and payment solutions. The first applications are formed from SC Telecom products and will be launched as DApps after the conclusion of IEO and the launch of the Irbis Network. IBS Token is a service coin with clear meaning that circulates in the SafeCalls ecosystem.

Today, telecommunications industry accounts for more than 4% of world GDP, amounting to more than $3 trillion. More than 32 million jobs around the world are directly or indirectly connected to the world of telecommunications.

Despite the widespread penetration of communications around the world, the world market is still far from saturation, in particular, in the field of mobile communications. According to GSMA statistics, global mobile penetration reaches 63%, i.e. almost 3 billion people in the world have never used a cell phone. The main regions with high growth potential will be emerging markets such as China and Brazil, as well as countries in the African continent. Judging by the pace of infrastructure development in these countries today, it is safe to forecast that by 2020 the level of penetration of mobile communication in those countries will be comparable with similar indicators in developed countries.

Even if the lagging regions are completely saturated with traditional cellular communications, the mobile telecom sector will not exhaust its growth potential. The reason for this is technical progress and the emergence of new trends in the global economy. One of these development triggers is the digitization of the economy, due to which the number of connected devices (incl. IoT hardware) will increase from 18 billion to about 50 billion by 2020 and to 100 billion by 2025.

Increased pressure on existing networks, coupled with the need to implement networks of the fifth and sixth generations in the coming years will require the largest telecommunications companies to invest $900 billions in infrastructure modernization in the long term of 5-6 years.

In this context we at Safe Telecom see our mission as to compete with big telecom companies by means of cost-effective traffic routing, lowering costs on marketing needs and making all communication of our customers secure, which will ultimately result in higher quality services which cost less than in traditional telecom.

Today, telecommunications industry accounts for more than 4% of world GDP, amounting to more than $3 trillion. More than 32 million jobs around the world are directly or indirectly connected to the world of telecommunications. Despite the widespread penetration of communications around the world, the world market is still far from saturation, in particular, in the field of mobile communications. According to GSMA statistics, global mobile penetration reaches 63%, i.e. almost 3 billion people in the world have never used a cell phone. The main regions with high growth potential will be emerging markets such as China and Brazil, as well as countries in the African continent. Judging by the pace of infrastructure development in these countries today, it is safe to forecast that by 2020 the level of penetration of mobile communication in those countries will be comparable with similar indicators in developed countries.Even if the lagging regions are completely saturated with traditional cellular communications, the mobile telecom sector will not exhaust its growth potential. The reason for this is technical progress and the emergence of new trends in the global economy. One of these development triggers is the digitization of the economy, due to which the number of connected devices (incl. IoT hardware) will increase from 18 billion to about 50 billion by 2020 and to 100 billion by 2025.Increased pressure on existing networks, coupled with the need to implement networks of the fifth and sixth generations in the coming years will require the largest telecommunications companies to invest $900 billions in infrastructure modernization in the long term of 5-6 years. In this context we at SafeCalls Telecom see our mission as to compete with big telecom companies by means of cost-effective traffic routing, lowering costs on marketing needs and making all communication of our customers secure, which will ultimately result in higher quality services which cost less than in traditional telecom.

Because of the fact that voice calls cannot be mixed with internet traffic, the information can’t be sent via the most optimal and cost-effective way, which would solve the issue with excessively expensive roaming phone calls. Overall, a common user may overpay up to 10 times for an international call in comparison of what he pays for a home region call.

1.2.1 Multiple Intermediaries

As it was mentioned above, mobile telecom still uses technologies that stem back to 1970s. Technological restrictions lay in the base of today’s communication process: it means that every mobile provider should route voice traffic from one user to the other using a queue of intermediaries, if users have different providers or, moreover, if they make international mobile phone calls.

1.2.2 Excessive expenditures

Traditional telecom companies have turned into billion-cap companies not only because their intensive investments in hardware and telecom know-how, but rather heavily spending money on marketing, boasting expenditures which are not directly connected with their primary activity. The major part of them is paid by users paying their phone bills — after all, such service demand has very low elasticity, which sometimes enables big telecom to spend their profits on side projects with remarkably bad financials.

1.2.3 Telecom Oligopoly

Because of the fact that telecom operation requires some intensive capital investing to have business up and running, it makes an exceptionally high entry barrier into the sector. Such investments can’t be equally distributed in time: a bare minimum for telecom launch includes hardware datacenters, telecom towers network, high-load software for operation, etc.All the issues mentioned above result in what economists call oligopoly — a market of a few companies which sometimes are not interested or just can’t create full-blown market competition, because the demand of the service is constantly raising, and it does not lead to any significant changes in the market position of companies already present in the sector.

1.3 Telecom Security Breaches

Cellular service in the modern world is an essential means of two-way data exchange. Transfer of information through its channels is carried out in various areas of human activity and often requires compliance with an increased confidentiality.Nevertheless, a significant number of leaks from state, municipal, commercial and non-profit organizations prove vulnerability of the system. Telecommunications networks are still not particularly perfect and have a number of security breaches, among which is an outdated SS7 technology.SS7 also referred to as the Signaling System #7, was introduced about 40 years ago (in 1970s) and in those years has been a breakthrough in terms of security.The problem requires publicity and urgent action, as numerous telecom operators keep on using this signaling system internationally, while some cases of real attacks have already been reported1.SafeCalls has created various telecom solutions bearing it in mind and fixing all possible security breaches, which are described below in more detail.

1.3.1 Data Acquisition

To commit an attack, a hacker needs to obtain an international mobile subscriber identity (or “IMSI”). This can be done by delivering text message from external “network” emulated on the computer. In response to request, home network reports the MSC/VLR address, which helps find out whether the subscriber is at home or in roaming; and if in roaming, which network he/she is using (in order to send SMS there). At the same time transmission of IMSI occurs that is also necessary for message routing.

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