This note is a contribution from our new team member Carlton Pringle (@carlton on Slack). One of the key missions in Carlton’s new role as Breeze / Tumblebit development Project Lead, is to coordinate the communications about progress in this exciting technology to internal teams, developers and the public at large.
As he gets more familiarized with the vision and accomplishments of our development team. He will be responsible for providing all the relevant updates and streamlining communications from the Breeze / Tumblebit team to our developers and general community.
Welcome Carlton and we wish you success in your key role, and without further ado… here is his first Breeze Update.
Facilitating Breeze Development Access
We want to simplify access and visibility for the Breeze Project, as we expect many peer reviews and collaborators to this exciting project now and in the future. To this aim we are launching the GitHub open source projects for Breeze / Tumblebit development under the auspices of Stratis.
BreezeHub hosts our TumbleBit Server Experimental build and showcases the Stratis secure node advertisement protocol, which will be utilized by the Breeze wallet to locate Breeze Tumblebit servers without the need for a centralized list. This is therefore a registration mechanism resistant to manipulation or censorship as it does not require trust in third parties.
Check out BreezeHub where you’ll find all our work on the TumbleBit Protocol in one place including code, documentation and all the latest info on the TumbleBit Server Experimental Build.
BreezeHub includes full instructions to walk you through the TumbleBit server installation. Give it a try and please reach out to our team of developers on Slack with your bug reports, suggestions, and comments.
Expect to see lots of activity on BreezeHub – including more incremental releases – as our vision of this exciting technology takes form.
Acknowledgements: Thanks to @zeptin and @dan.gould for their hard work on this and thanks @jeremy for your support.
This week also, Nicolas Dorier wrote a custom asp.net core server to replace the default Kestrel implementation that runs in asp.net core on Windows, Linux and OS X. This lightweight tcp server will be used within the TumbleBit Server in place of the previous http+json ptotocol to improve anonymity for TumbleBit users. It can be found here.