The people at Sourcified love copywriting. We also enjoy building things. Why don't we build together?
Get to know us better by reading about our company and Web 3.0 philosophy.
Great words communicate ideas and projects to readers, new ideas can be formed in their heads, these people can in turn join your cause - whether it is a piece of new blockchain technology, a decentralised application, a crypto token, or a PFP NFT project.
Chances are, you already have code that communicates ideas to a users' device, effectively giving people a product to their delight. Before that product reaches their hands, the idea of that product and its use case needs to be conveyed into the heads of readers and turn them into users or members of a community.
Great copywriting can do all that - increase the chances of traction and adoption. Whether it's through a website page, a roadmap, a product review or a detailed whitepaper - the people at Sourcified can write it together with you.
Sourcified was launched in 2018. We've been providing engaging words to clients on a daily basis since we started. That's 1,100+ days straight. In the process, we have only gotten better at writing for new-media.
Although we are a Maltese company, the founders and employees are from Northern Europe and Eastern Europe.
When we started out nearly four years ago, we struggled to find our identity. As a Maltese company, it was only natural that we gravitated towards igaming early on. Initially, we provided content for affiliate marketing businesses - blog posts and backlinks.
Always over-delivering, we soon found ourselves providing content for 4-figure backlinks going up on MarketWatch and Yahoo. More importantly, we managed to attract corporate clients, one publicly listed company. This move saw us go from small business to large business service providers.
However, we had one problem. We were still not specialising.
In between the igaming marketing content, we were writing about IT security in luxury yachting and the impact of the pandemic on supply chains in logistics. Besides igaming, Malta is an important logistics hub and maritime point in the Mediterranean. Writing for these industries meant technical content on a wide range of subjects, often for clients whose businesses were disconnected from the web. At the same time, the need for these businesses to digitalise was great—a market opportunity. But the expectations from a disconnected company and the efforts needed to digitalise were not aligned. We frequently found ourselves consulting on all aspects of the web while being paid peanuts.
As our backlog grew, we stopped targeting content to businesses operating offline, and instead focused solely on copywriting for affiliate marketing businesses—we finally specialised.
Today, we are growing. We ignore the TAM of legacy businesses for more opportunities. Instead, we welcome businesses and organisations already operating at the edge of tomorrow, with organisations filled with like-minded people.
We provide copywriting relating to:
All in an effort to help shape the future of the internet. After all, the 21st century belongs to the internet. If you agree with our philosophy of Web 3.0, we need to work together.
There are many views on how the global order could take shape in the 21st century. One thing that is for certain is technology's increasingly dominant role. The technology to rule them all? The internet.
Contrary to the legacy point of view, the internet does not belong to the United States, China, or any other nation-state. Neither does it belong to Facebook, Disney, or Google. This is true for many reasons, most importantly due to decentralised protocols and web 3.0. Blockchain technology will bring the internet into its next phase - a decentralised, open internet of much greater utility. The internet of tomorrow will reshape the physical world.
What the United States, China, Facebook, and Google have in common is geo-politics. They are ultimately bound by their eternal location. The internet is global, and it's growing in power. Rapidly. A cloud is covering the whole geography of our planet, out of reach from geopolitical control. This is not a technocratic dystopian future. On the contrary, it is a world where everyone can participate.
Already today, billions of people connect to the internet routinely. As of 2021, there are 4.66 billion active internet users worldwide. The clouds' network proximity is one united geography. The travel time for a person to speak to someone is how long it takes to connect to an application. At the same time, an unwanted person can be kept away by simply blocking their access. Access to this new geography is unlimited; provided internet access, anyone can become a citizen of the internet. It happens every day.
The recent pandemic brought with it a lot of hardship. It also brought with it positive side effects. Somewhere became everywhere thanks to the internet. As a result, the remote economy leapfrogged. State control received a reality check. From 2020 and beyond, we have a competitive marketplace of jurisdictions where single states have increasingly diminishing power over individuals. No single authority will ever again have as much authority as they did in the past.
Another important economy that has been on the rise in the 21st century is the sharing economy. Tech companies dealing with transportation are transforming the way we communicate in and around cities. Companies such as Uber, Lyft, and Gojek have turned millions of people into drivers. All to the dismay of legacy actors who are fighting their hardest to stay in control. However, resistance is futile, merely delaying defeat. These companies already power large parts of the economy; effectively, they yield power.
Similarly to how these companies are phasing out legacy actors, decentralised protocols are bound to phase out the tech giants. How? The drivers themselves will have a stake in the network connected to the decentralised application used for ride-sharing. They will be part-owners and have a say in how the dApp is run through governance. Think about it, these tech giants are nothing without the workforce, often marginalised to feed healthy profit margins. Given time, technical adoption is going to take place, where the average driver will actively participate in web 3.0. The friction of doing so won't be much different from how he/she got started with driving for the ride-sharing company in web 2.0. This change in order will expand beyond ride-sharing to other goods and services with time. This will also allow for a greater level of equality, as both the rewards and risks are shared.
The same strength in numbers as in the ride-sharing workforce will complicate the work of governments. The FDA in the US can hardly regulate a few corporate bodies, let alone millions of biohackers. The SEC cannot manage to keep up with Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs, and Bank of America; the SEC will fail to keep up with millions of stateless Web 3.0 developers building through decentralised protocols.
There are other aspects as to why technology, and the internet specifically, is going to rule the 21st century. Ownership & encryption, trustless protocols, national currencies, immunity to superpowers, the list goes on.
Back to our first sentence around views on how the global order could take shape in the 21st century - it belongs to the internet. Sourcified bet on this with the future of our company and livelihood. We do it comfortably, knowing that some of the greatest leaders in the 21st century are banking on the same thing, including Naval Ravikant, Balaji Srinivasan, Ben Horowitz, and Marc Andreessen.