Censorship resistance is a property of a system or network that enables it to operate without being controlled or censored by any external party. In the context of blockchain technology, censorship resistance refers to the ability of a blockchain network to continue operating and processing transactions even if some nodes or participants are censored or shut down by governments or other authorities.

Censorship resistance is an important feature of decentralized systems such as cryptocurrencies because they are designed to operate independently of centralized authorities. In a centralized system, authorities can easily censor or control transactions, but in a decentralized system, such as a blockchain, transactions are validated and recorded by a distributed network of nodes, making it much more difficult for any one entity to censor or control the network.

An example of censorship resistance in action is the ability of Bitcoin to operate and process transactions even in countries where the use of cryptocurrencies is banned or heavily regulated. By operating as a decentralized network, Bitcoin is able to resist censorship and continue to function as a payment system.

Censorship resistance is also important in protecting freedom of speech and preventing online censorship. Some blockchain-based platforms are being developed specifically for this purpose, allowing users to share information and ideas without fear of censorship or control by centralized authorities.

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Hard Cap
In the context of cryptocurrency and blockchain projects, a hard cap refers to the maximum amount of funds that can be raised during an initial coin offering (ICO) or a token sale. This means that once the project has raised the predetermined amount of funds, the sale of tokens or coins will come to an end, and no more tokens or coins will be available for purchase.
Bitcoin Dominance
Bitcoin dominance refers to the percentage of the total cryptocurrency market capitalization that is made up of Bitcoin's market capitalization. In other words, it represents the relative size and importance of Bitcoin within the broader cryptocurrency market.
Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC)
The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) is a regulatory agency in the United States responsible for enforcing federal securities laws and protecting investors. The SEC was established in 1934 as part of the Securities Exchange Act in response to the stock market crash of 1929 and subsequent Great Depression.
In the cryptocurrency industry, the term "bags" refers to a holding of a particular cryptocurrency that a trader or investor is holding at a loss. The term "bags" is often used in a negative context, as it implies that the holder is "carrying a bag" of a particular cryptocurrency that is weighing them down.

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