F1 Delta Time makes its non-fungible tokens (NFTs) with ultimate precision. The company takes many things into consideration, such as real-time events, results, and statistics. We'll go through these things and help you understand how F1 Delta Time designs and mints its collectibles.
Everything Is In The Token
In the world of DGaming, a non-fungible token is generally described as a unique digital representation of a factual or fantasy object. In F1 Delta Time, an NFT consists of 3 things: car, driver, and components.
Each collectible follows the same pattern, the same anatomy, yet each is unique and special. Furthermore, each collectible has performance and non-performance attributes, both of which contribute to the overall value of the collectible.
The 1-1-1 sold for roughly $110,743
Non-performance attributes are the Type, Subtype, Rarity, Season, Grand Prix & Team, and Collection. On the other hand, performance attributes include Cars and Parts, as well as Drivers and Gear. Performance attributes are also called Racing Stats, whose value is determined by the rarity of the Collectible. Effectively, collectibles of higher rarity have higher Racing stats, which in turn impact the collectible's performance during races.
Understanding The Rarity System
Primary and Component tokens affect the rarity of each collectible.
F1 Delta Time determines the rarity of Primary tokens based on the real-life performance of drivers and their cars during the Grand Prix races. This includes qualifications, lap times, race results, and other variables. For example, if an F1 driver performs well during the Grand Prix, its corresponding collectible will be of higher rarity and value.
There are 4 types of rarity levels: Apex (prismatic), Legendary (gold), Epic (purple), and Common (white). Apex NFTs are, naturally, the rarest ones in the game. They are one of a kind, like the F1 Delta Time 1-1-1, which sold for roughly $110,743.
Based On Real Life
Let's take the recently sold Monaco 2019 Racer as an example. Firstly, it's named "Monaco 2019" to honor the 2019 Monaco Grand Prix. Its top speed is 977, referencing the 77th Monaco Grand Prix in 2019. Its acceleration is 929 because Monaco hosted its first Grand Prix race back in 1929. Its luck factor is 33 since Circuit de Monaco is 3.337 km.
Monaco 2019 Racer sold for roughly $33,200
These stats demonstrate the amazing attention to detail from the F1 Delta Time team. The team will mint more of these unique NFTs after each Grand Prix, so be sure to keep an eye on things.