StarColl NFT platform is releasing over 800 limited edition collectibles from Star Wars as digital NFT representations. These limited edition pieces will come from a private collection of collectors who want to turn their possessions into NFTs. StarColl chose May the 4th to release the NFTs as a tribute to the Star Wars day.
StarColl, an NFT marketplace, is exclusively releasing one of the largest private Star Wars memorabilia collections released as nonfungible tokens.
Featuring over 800 limited edition collectibles, the pieces will include original items from various shooting scenes including Darth Vader’s signature edition helmet, created by Geroge McQuarrie from 2010 to an Obi-Wan Kanobie statue from 2014.
Other pieces offered in the sale include various helmets, figures, and life-size statues, each coming from a limited release of collectibles, some even from the behind-the-scenes shoot. Meanwhile, a Boba Fett statue over 2 meters tall is selling for almost $14,000.
As a StarCollNFT owner, collectors can have their name and NFT visible on the traveling exhibition of StarColl. The NFT owners will receive a free lifetime pass to the exhibition, allowing them to see their collectible. Owners will even have the option to remain anonymous as well.
StarColl is a new NFT platform built on the QAN blockchain to ensure the highest level of security possible.
The hybrid, quantum-resistant blockchain is intended to address current issues of NFT platforms such as poor security and the ability of hackers to change source files to memes.
Commenting on the issues of cybersecurity in NFT platforms, Johann Polecsak, CTO of QANPlatform, said:
“Nobody speaks about cybersecurity issues and pain points behind the NFT ecosystem. Source files of NFTs sold for thousands of dollars can be easily changed to memes by hackers. StarColl NFTs will be secured by the Quantum-resistant QAN blockchain, where metadata and ownership information is stored.”
NFTs existing on the QAN blockchain secures metadata and ownership data with cryptography resistance to even quantum computers.