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Why TheGraph is important for Web3

Why TheGraph is important for Web3

TheGraph’s curation program has allowed us to learn about TheGraph ecosystem, how Subgraphs work, and evaluate which subgraphs are high quality and useful to users. It was also extremely insightful to learn how subgraphs are developed, deployed, and used. We at Anyblock have developed a dashboard that leverages the subgraph from TheGraph Testnet to visualize meaningful and important metrics for curators, indexers, and other interested users.

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We are moving to a new SQL server 🚚

If you’re only using our API, Alerting or Dashboards and do not use the SQL Server, there is nothing to do and things will keep working as expected.
The data will still be updated on both SQL servers and your existing credentials will be migrated, so except from changing the host and port, there is no immediate action required for your SQL Mainnet production use cases. Everyone else should start migrating their scripts as soon as possible.

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Historical Ethereum Gas Price Analysis

Historical Ethereum Gas Price Analysis

In this article, we are going to explore the gas price trend for Ethereum and explain why it is important to track the gas price. First we want to explain how the gas price is determined and why gas is important in the Ethereum ecosystem. Then we will query the Anyblock ElasticSearch blockchain data API to obtain the desired information. Furthermore we will examine if there are patterns in the gas price trend. The last section is covering the method and a short tutorial for obtaining and visualizing the data.

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Introduction to the Evaluation of Subgraphs in the TheGraph Blockchain Ecosystem

Introduction to the Evaluation of Subgraphs in the TheGraph Blockchain Ecosystem

This article is directed towards existing and potential curators of TheGraph protocol. TheGraph is an indexing protocol for querying data on the Ethereum network. Thanks to the protocol every developer is able to create and publish open APIs and thus make blockchain data available to users both easily and cost-efficiently. The respective open APIs are called “subgraphs”. However, this raises some important questions:

Which subgraphs are worth being indexed and utilized by users?
And who can help to make the suitable subgraphs accessible?

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