Internet of Things

Winning Strategies for Navigating Crypto Casinos: An Expert Guide

If you’re seeking the thrill of a crypto casino, knowing the ins and outs can make all the difference in your gaming experience. Our experts at have crafted a comprehensive guide to help you navigate the world of crypto gambling with winning strategies.

Top 3 Keypoints to Choose The Best Crypto Casinos to play:

  1. Selecting games with high Return To Player (RTP) percentages can increase your chances of systemic payouts.
  2. Paying close attention to wagering requirements is essential; the best crypto gambling sites typically offer requirements around X30.
  3. Understanding and leveraging the promotions and loyalty programs offered by the gambling site can enhance your gaming experience and potentially increase winnings.

In the thrilling world of Crypto Casinos, it’s all about strategizing your moves right to hit the jackpot. If you’ve been wondering about how to find the best casinos out there, our team of specialists is here to illuminate the path for you. Let’s simplify the seemingly complex process into a straightforward plan of action.

Hunt for High RTP Games

When browsing through cryptocurrency casinos, the first thing to look for is games with high Return To Player (RTP). A good selection of slots should promise regular payouts, even without bonuses. Sure, volatility plays a role, but it’s advisable to steer clear of any slots offering less than 90% RTP.

Pay Attention to Wagering Requirements

Your gaming experience is undoubtedly more exciting when you’ve got extra cash and a heap of Free Spins (FS). However, if the bonus comes with a whopping X90 wagering requirement, it’s better to let it pass. Optimal crypto gambling sites usually hover around X30 wagering requirements, with some as low as X5. Make sure you don’t sign up for anything above X60.

Examine Promotions and Loyalty/VIP Programs

Look out for crypto gambling sites that reward cash back and other goodies. It’s not just about keeping you engrossed in the game, but a sign that the casino is fair in its practices.

Test the Waters with Demos

A nod towards responsible gambling, the best bitcoin casinos offer ‘play for fun’ options. The thrill of gambling isn’t always about profit but enjoyment, and players should have the chance to practice before putting any money on the line.

Study Tournament Rules

While tournaments inherently carry risks, they should still offer reasonable rules in terms of contributions. It’s not fair for a tournament to demand hefty investments while offering only modest prizes.

The bottom line to find the best crypto casino

The internet is teeming with cryptocurrency casinos, but only a handful truly stand out. The ORDB team has handpicked twelve such gems that offer the best of bitcoin casino games and security. Here’s to multiplying your digital wealth in your next session!


The Quiet Revolution of the Internet of Things

With the promise of every major technology trend (big data, analytics, cloud, etc.), there’s always a wave of products and solutions to deliver on said promise. But the one glaring omission from this list is the Internet of Things (IoT). While there are already connected devices and “wearables” out on the market, we have yet to see a proliferation of solutions that are creating an infrastructure revolution in the same vein as say, cloud computing.

I’m reminded of this blog post from Claus Hetting, one of the Wi-Fi industry’s most influential thought leaders, in which he discusses the fact that there are no real-world examples of the “smart cities” that were promised by the IoT – or, more likely, by marketing departments discussing the IoT. We have heard of nothing of this supposed “IoT revolution” and, in my opinion, that’s not surprising.

The Reality of the IoT

It’s my belief that the design of the IoT means the true innovations and game-changing events won’t be the kind of things that grab attention or make headlines. The IoT revolution will happen in the background, outside of the news cycle and invisible to the public eye. This will be the case because the IoT will have to rely on invisible, seamless connections to function. Because of the intricacies of an IoT network and the need for instantaneous connection, the vast majority of the devices that will be making the IoT feasible will be computer chips without an interface that makes it accessible to a user, often referred to as a “headless” device. These won’t just be “smart” refrigerators and coffee makers, but industrial machines, medical equipment, cloud provider data centers, etc.

The Need for Connectivity

These headless devices will bring challenges of their own, and perhaps the biggest of those challenges will be connectivity. The devices will need to sense a network and automatically connect to that network without having a human involved. Right now, telcos such as AT&T insist that cellular networks will be the way to go. But this connectivity quickly will become too much for cellular networks to handle as millions of devices come online. Furthermore, cellular is expensive compared with other connectivity methods. Imagine if every wearable required a monthly cellular connectivity bill! And while enhanced cellular standards such as LTE and 5G are growing in availability, that growth is not nearly as quick as the growth of Wi-Fi hotspot availability. According to Republic Wireless, it’s estimated that the number of global Wi-Fi hotspots will reach 340 million by 2018, which is one hotspot for every 20 people.

The biggest selling point of Wi-Fi over cellular for IoT is the fact that Wi-Fi is a global standard. Users can connect to Wi-Fi via any device in any country where Wi-Fi enabled. Meanwhile, cellular standards change from country to country and only bring connection with exorbitant roaming charges or SIM card changes. Using Wi-Fi, manufacturers could market their IoT products globally without having to change specifications.

Already, the Wi-Fi industry is anticipating this need. In fact, the Wi-Fi Alliance, the non-profit industry association of companies enabling Wi-Fi, created a new class of membership for companies that are creating connected devices. By my estimates, one day we will see 25 billion low-power, low-cost devices permeate our day-to-day activities and deliver immediate benefits for operators, device manufacturers, and consumers.

But what will it take to make this happen? The missing link is technology and a Wi-Fi platform that actually strings these disparate hotspots together. Organizations in all industries will need ubiquitous access to a network that’s large enough and cost-effective enough to work at a global scale. And the underlying technology will require the devices to sense and connect themselves automatically to the network.

For this quiet revolution to take place, there is one final step. The IoT will happen as analysts and technologists envision it only when it can deliver both enterprise and consumer value, as opposed to novelty. What spurred the cloud and big data revolutions was that the enterprise ROI of both was immediately apparent. When enterprises, and not only consumers, can access data, insights, and ROI from connected devices, this quiet revolution will pick up speed. And while we won’t notice it when it happens, we will notice the results.

Gary A. Griffiths is president and Chief Executive Officer of iPass Inc. Griffiths’ initiative is to drive Wi-Fi adoption in iPass’ Open Mobile applications to accelerate the company’s growth. Previously a member of iPass’ Board of Directors, Griffiths was also co-founder and CEO of Trapit, Inc., a leading provider of SaaS-based applications for sales and marketing automation. 

A 35-year veteran of the high-tech industry, Griffiths has led some of the Web’s most innovative companies. He has held leadership positions at a number of large and prominent software companies. Prior to founding Trapit, he was president of products and operations at WebEx, acquired for $3B by Cisco Systems, Inc. Griffiths also was co-founder and Chief Executive Officer at Everdream Corporation, a SaaS company, from 1999 to 2005, as well as Chief Executive Officer at from 1996 until its acquisition by Sega, Inc. in 1999.

In addition, Griffiths has extensive experience with overseeing financial and accounting matters and strategic initiatives at small technology companies. Griffiths currently serves on the board of directors of Silicon Graphics International Corp. (NASDAQ: SGI), and Janrain, Inc., a customer identity management SaaS company.

Griffiths holds a bachelor’s degree in aerospace engineering from the U.S. Naval Academy, as well as a Master of Science in business administration from the George Washington University School of Business.

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