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The Daily Slash: July 2nd 2010

By now, you’re probably already well into your fourth of July celebration. If not, you’re already behind the curve, so start celebrating your long weekend! Most of you probably don’t have work on Monday, so go ahead and take the time to relax — you deserve it. We’ll try and help you out tonight, in this edition of The Daily Slash. First up, in the Best of R3 Media, we’ve got some rumors about Android 2.2 and the original Droid, ColorWare wants to paint your new Xbox 360, and Verizon’s been forced to fork out $21 million. And then in the Dredge ‘Net, we’ve got a countertop that’ll teach you things, a digital burial ground for the KIN, and some new information about Google chúng tôi Best of R3 MediaJuly 13th is Rumored Date for Froyo Update to Droid: Rumors are already starting to kick off about the future update for the original Droid. We know that it’s coming some time in July, or at least that’s what some documents have said and what Motorola’s Sanjay Jha pretty much tossed out at the announcement for the Droid X. Thanks to some sources who are apparently familiar with the matter, they’ve been told that July 13th is the day of days. Yes, two days before the launch of the Droid X. Now we just have to hope that it doesn’t get delayed as often as the 2.1 update did, or people may riot. [via Android Community]ColorWare Will Paint Your Xbox 360 S: When it comes to custom coloring, ColorWare knows what they’re doing. You could call them professionals. And since they did enough paint jobs with the mobile gadgets, and even HDTVs, it looks like they’re ready to pain the Xbox 360 S, too. You can either buy one from ColorWare with your customized choices for $500, or send yours in for $175. Not as expensive as some of their earlier paint jobs, but maybe still just a bit much for a paint job. [via SlashGear]Verizon Loses ETF Class-Action Lawsuit, Pays a Bunch: When ETFs were common (they still are), and they didn’t fluctuate much in their whole pricing scheme, people weren’t all that happy about it. So, of course, a class-action lawsuit came from it, and here we are today, after that was started in 2008, and Verizon’s just now having to pay out to a few appeals that were floating around out there. Each person gets $87.50, which equals out to be $21 million when it all finishes up. Quite a lofty sum. [via PhoneMag]The Dredge ‘NetCountertop of the Future Scans Food: Oh, and it will also tell you how to cook it. Yeah, that’s right. This countertop reflects the same amount of tech and innovation as Microsoft’s Surface, but it’s entire job is to just scan food, tell you helpful hints and nutritional information. But, best of all, a pico projector will be used to actually tell you how to cook the food, too, depending on what you’re trying to make. You can even use a virtual shopping list. [via DVICE]Deceased Microsoft KIN Gets a Website Graveyard: This is definitely one of the most interesting stories we heard all day. As I’m sure you know by now, the Microsoft Kin One and Kin Two have been axed by Microsoft. They’re going to focus on Windows Phone 7, and apparently that means KIN has no place in this world. Well someone out there misses their device, because they put up a memorial site for the deceased device. 2010-2010. Such a short life, indeed! [via TechCrunch]Android 3.0 Will Launch Concurrently with Google Music: Google’s plan for Google Music is all set up, and by now they’re probably just getting ready to launch it. And, while there’s not a whole lot of information to go on here, we can say that Google’s very own project manager Gaurav Jain has confirmed that Android 3.0, better known as Gingerbread, will launch with Google Music by the end of this year. That’s good news for all the folks who don’t want to use iTunes anymore, especially if you get to use that brand new Operating System along with it. [via Gizmodo]

You're reading The Daily Slash: July 2Nd 2010

July: The Ultimate Planning Period

That said, there’s a thin line between two months of respite and losing ground in your craft. Slumbering for the summer and then expecting to flip the light switch that turns everything on for the first professional development meeting at your school or district can do more harm than good. And since June itself is often full of close-outs, meetings, and general exhale, that leaves . . . well, July.

And for good reason. The workload of any teacher or administrator can be difficult for those outside of education to fully appreciate.

Though it can be tempting to put the next school year off until last possible day, it doesn’t have to be that way. You can still relax, make your own schedule, and “play” enough to free some creativity from the vise grip of a taxing schedule.

While you likely have your own checklist for opening the school year, below are five ideas to help you stay on top of your game without completely spoiling the oasis of summer.

1) Review and Refine Instructional Design

While classroom management, grading tips and collegial relationships get a lot of ink, instructional design is a teacher’s real best friend. The opportunities you provide for learners to understand and master new content are the very heart of what we do as educators, and nowhere else is it as accessible as July.

The school year itself is full of grading, reporting, refining and communication. Matters of design are best tackled when you have both time and a bit of spark. No matter what you use during the year — thematic units; project-based learning; direct, genre-based instruction; online learning; a flipped classroom — now is the time to look at what you’ve done and tweak it. Differentiate it, personalize it, make it more authentic, offer more learner voice-and-choice, increase the potential rigor, alter how you activate prior knowledge — whatever it takes to evolve your craft.

2) Verify Curriculum

Academic standards change — and recently, they’ve changed often. Whether you’re operating from the Common Core or working to fold in NCTE, P21, or other local learning standards, knowing your curriculum is (obviously) critical. And this goes past keeping up with whatever changes have been handed down from above — it’s about looking at the content you deliver with fresh eyes, which can be difficult.

Find a different way to read the standards this time. For example, highlight them with three different colors: one for standards or specific language you might have missed in the past; one for potential power standards; and one for standards that may offer collaboration opportunities with other content area teachers.

3) Check-in with Your Digital PLN

Whether you’re officially checking in with your personal learning network, or simply pinging the PLN you use every day via Twitter or your favorite blog or Ning, ongoing involvement with other educators can help with suggestions #1 and #2. For example, get a teacher from another grade level, state or content area to have a look at one of your units or assessments.

And when you do, be open to their thinking.

4) Building and District-level Collaboration

Team meetings can help ease the anxiety of starting a new school year, no matter how relaxing it is to have your toes in the sand. Classroom management, rewards, scheduling and other areas that can really obscure the curriculum and instruction — e.g., the learning — can be taken on at the local Starbucks, or even via Edmodo or Google+, so that when you do show up at your local brick-and-mortar, there’s less on your plate.

5) Visit with Incoming Students

Home visits are incredible ways to better understand not just the “city” your learners come from, but the specific neighborhood and house. And it can be eye-opening.

Home visits by educators usually begin with a district or school-level initiative. Postcards sent out a week or so ahead of time let families know when to expect you, and you’ll usually go with at least one other teacher, if not two or three. This is probably not the kind of thing to jump in your car and try on a whim. (That’s more than a little weird.)

But if it’s on the summer agenda for your school and you’ve never done it before, this is something to look forward to. Visits like these can establish relationships that will go miles in the classroom.

This Won’t Be on the Test

However you spend your summer, don’t forget to relax. The numbered items above aren’t supposed to be another stressful checklist. They’re just big ideas to help you make sure that, come opening bell, your classroom whirs on like the rigorous, personalized, digital and authentic machine it is.

If you can start with the big ideas first — instructional design, curriculum, collaboration, and the learners themselves (especially if you can reach out to them in an out-of-school context) — it’s much easier to swallow when four out of your first five planning periods are brutalized by meetings, phone calls, and enough paperwork to keep Dunder Mifflin in the black.

Give it a shot for 90 minutes a day. The sun and sand will be there when you’re finished.

The Goods: October 2010’S Hottest Gadgets

Husqvarna’s new chainsaw keeps itself well-tuned to help minimize maintenance. It has a sensor that checks conditions, such as outside temperature and internal airflow, every eight rotations and then adjusts the engine’s fuel-air mix to make sure the saw doesn’t wear itself out.

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Each month we look beyond the shelves of your local big-box store to dig up the best new ideas in gear. This is the stuff that is better, faster, stronger, and does more than pretty much anything we’ve seen before it.

Launch the photo gallery here.

Husqvarna 576 XP AutoTune

Husqvarna’s new chainsaw keeps itself well-tuned to help minimize maintenance. It has a sensor that checks conditions, such as outside temperature and internal airflow, every eight rotations and then adjusts the engine’s fuel-air mix to make sure the saw doesn’t wear itself out. $910; chúng tôi


First Alert Travel CO Alarm

Monitor carbon monoxide even when in your hotel. This three-ounce detector shrinks the usual circuit board to remain compact, and it has a ruggedized plastic case to survive rough-and-tumble baggage handling. $35; chúng tôi

Blackbox i10

These active noise-canceling earbuds are the first that don’t require an internal battery to generate the tones that block outside noise. Instead, they connect to your iPhone or iPod’s charging port and take power from the device’s battery. $130; chúng tôi

Panasonic Lumix DMC-FX700

This point-and-shoot decides for itself how many snaps it will take to get the picture you want. In Burst mode, the camera’s processor tracks how quickly the subject is moving and chooses to shoot 2, 5 or 10 frames per second. $400; chúng tôi

Panasonic EP-MS40 Massage Sofa Chair

POC Receptor Backcountry

This helmet’s dual-layer design helps save snowboarders from brain damage. On impact, a pin at the top breaks to let an inner shell rotate with your head, so it won’t get slammed around inside the helmet and bruise your brain. $250; chúng tôi

Nikon D3100

LaCie XtremeKey

Hitachi LifeStudio Desk Plus

Klymit Inertia-X-Frame

At nine ounces, Klymit’s six-foot camping pad weighs 70 percent less than its competitors. The mat, which rolls up to the size of a soda can and inflates in about three breaths, focuses support in key areas, such as the lower back and hips, and is hollow in others. $100; chúng tôi

Microplane Herb Mill

The Best Movies On Netflix In July 2023

If you’re looking for TV shows to watch on Netflix UK, check out our best TV shows on Netflix article. You can also check out our guide to all the Netflix plans.

This list is updated every month, but movies are changing on Netflix every day. That might mean that one or two of these movies are no longer available to watch by the time you come to read this article, and some good new films may have emerged. 

Let’s get down to business then. Here are the best movies to watch on Netflix in the UK right now.

Glass Onion


Rian Johnson’s sequel to the hit Knives Out has everything you need from a murder mystery. Southern detective Benoit Blanc is back to solve yet another complex case when he is invited to a luxurious island owned by a tech billionaire. One of the attendees ends up dead, and Blanc must suss out who is guilty.

Don’t Look Up


Don’t Look Up is a black comedy that follows two astronomers who discover that a giant comet is on course to hit Earth and cause mass extinction. However, trying to warn the general public and media proves difficult, as people quite simply don’t want to look up and face the truth.

All Quiet on the Western Front


All Quiet on the Western Front is the joint-second most nominated film of the 2023 Oscars, up for nine awards. This adaptation of a 1929 novel charts the closing days of WW1 from the eyes of a young German soldier. Gradually, he learns about the horrors of battle as he struggles to survive.

Tick, Tick… Boom!


Tick, Tick…Boom! is the biographical story of Jonathan Larson (the creator of Rent), an aspiring musical creator in New York City who questions whether he is on the right career path, all whilst trying to juggle his own personal relationships. If that isn’t enough for you, it stars Andrew Garfield and is directed by musical royalty, Lin-Manuel Miranda. 

Spirited Away

There’s a whole ton of Studio Ghibli films out now on Netflix, and one of the most beloved is Spirited Away – having received numerous accolades, including sixteenth place on the ‘best films of the 21st century’ list. The film follows young Chihiro, who must save her parents from being turned into beasts forever. 

The Hunger Games


All four films in The Hunger Games series are currently available to stream on Netflix UK. The first follows Katniss Everdeen, a young woman who is forced to enter a competition where contestants fight to the death to win. These movies are currently seeing a surge in popularity ahead of the release of the prequel film later this year.

Beasts of No Nation

Netflix’s first original film may boast Idris Elba in its cast, but great as he is, he’s not the real star here. That honour belongs to Abraham Attah, the Ghanaian teenager who makes his acting debut here as a young boy dragged into service as a child soldier in a vicious civil war. Unsurprisingly it’s pretty troubling stuff, but it’s undeniably powerful and difficult to forget.

Under the Shadow

Set in Tehran during the Iran-Iraq War of the 1980s, this Persian-language is that rarest of things: a horror movie that feels genuinely new. That’s in part thanks to the relatively novel monster (the shadowy Djinn), partly the setting, and partly the brilliant central performance from Narges Rashidi. It also manages the neat trick of being totally terrifying while shedding hardly a single drop of blood.

The Mitchells vs. the Machines


The Mitchells vs. the Machines is one of the funniest animated family films in years, and criminally underrated. Katie Mitchell is set to enroll in film school. However, her family insist on taking her on a road trip to college. Their journey is interrupted by the impending robot apocalypse, and as such the four must band together to save the world.

Eurovision Song Contest: The Story of Fire Saga Marriage Story

Strap yourselves in for an emotional grilling with Marriage Story, as over the course of a few hours we see the gradual process of a divorce unfold, turning more toxic and ugly over time. It shows the complexity of how a relationship breaks down, and how the legal elements of separation conflict with the emotions of the couple. It’s not the easiest watch, but it’s certainly enlightening, and rather heartbreaking. 


This smart sci-fi film from director Alex Garland (of the also excellent Ex Machina) got a cinema release in the US, but went straight to Netflix here in the UK. Don’t take that as a bad sign though: it’s not that Annihilation is bad, but simply that studio Paramount worried its mix of trippy visuals, dark horror, and loose plot wouldn’t convert to big box office returns. This isn’t an easy watch, but trust us, it’s worth it.


Anima is something a little different: this 15-minute short is essentially an extended music video. However, it’s an extended music video starring Thom Yorke for three songs from his album Anima, and directed by Paul Thomas Anderson. Turn the volume up and settle in for a surreal, dystopian dance that would be the perfect warm-up for a meatier movie.

Monty Python’s Life of Brian

This Monty Python classic re-tells the story of Jesus of Nazareth from the perspective of Brian – who’s not the Messiah, just a very naughty boy. As silly as it is satirical, the film pokes fun at religious and historical figures alike in that special, surreal way that only the best of Monty Python ever could.

The Devil Of All The Time

With all-star cast including Tom Holland, Robert Pattinson and Sebastian Stan – The Devil Of All The Time tells the story of a southern-American village that is plagued by a number of disturbed characters. It explores the concept of how faith can be twisted to justify malicious behaviour, and follows a young man as he does his best to keep himself – and his family – safe. 

Fyre: The Greatest Party that Never Happened

This Netflix original documentary follows the horrendous production woes – and post-production arrests – that dogged Fyre Festival, here dubbed the greatest party that never happened. From co-founder Ja Rule to a pilot who taught himself on Microsoft Flight Simulator, this is a tour de force of incompetence.

The Ballad of Buster Scruggs

This Western anthology from the Coen Brothers tells six distinct, unconnected stories in the old West. Don’t look out for character connections – there aren’t any – but instead follow the ebb and flow of theme, as the directors explore mortality, kindness, and the futility of existence across these utterly distinct, utterly memorable tales.


Dumplin’ brings a new spin to the traditional all-American beauty pageant – showcasing how we should be celebrating all bodies of various shapes and sizes, rather than the ‘ideal look’ that has been perpetuated for so long. Add that in with Jennifer Anniston and a Dolly Parton soundtrack, and you’ve got the perfect film for a cozy night in. 

The Night Comes for Us

If you liked Indonesian martial arts epic The Raid but thought it could be just a little more violent, then The Night Comes for Us may be for you. The Raid’s star Iko Uwais returns – though in a supporting role this time around – and the martial arts action is just as impressive, but now backed up by enough gore to make The Evil Dead blush.

Paddington 2

How To Stream The 2010 Vancouver Olympics From Anywhere

True fans of the Winter Olympics will need more than a television broadcast schedule to stay current, especially if NBC’s Olympics coverage (across local and cable channels) doesn’t show your favorite sports or shows them on a tape-delayed broadcast that leaves you 3 hours behind your Twitter feed. Fortunately, we have some tips to help you use your PC and smartphone to get the coverage you need–regardless of where in the world the right coverage may air.


If you have problems streaming from NBC’s Website, confirm that your browser is set to accept third-party cookies: In Firefox, go to Tools, Options, Privacy and check Accept cookies from sites and Accept third-party cookies; in Chrome, choose Options, Under the Hood, Content Settings, Cookies and uncheck Block all third-party cookies without exception; in Safari, go to Preferences, Security, and check the Always radio button; in IE, open the Internet Options control panel, select Privacy, Advanced, check Override automatic cookie policy, and leave both listings on Accept.

The NBCOlympics Website has plenty of other gizmos besides streaming video to keep you coming back. For example, you can choose among many Olympics RSS feeds organized by topic, sport, country, or nation, opt for alerts via SMS or e-mail, and get local Olympic TV listings sorted by provider. If you have a smartphone, you can supplement your PC coverage with upcoming apps for the iPhone or BlackBerry. A mobile-optimized version of the NBCOlympics site will be available, as will live streaming video via Olympics 2Go.

If you live outside the United States, you won’t be able to stream video from NBC without using a workaround, since NBC’s broadcast rights don’t extend beyond the United States. To watch from another country, you’ll need a proxy server or virtual private network (VPN) that is based in the United States and can trick the site into thinking that you’re there, too.

Unfortunately, most free proxy servers are designed for simple Web browsing and can’t handle streaming video. Instead, try Hotspot Shield by AnchorFree (warning: it’s anyone’s guess as to how their servers will handle a deluge of Olympic traffic). At this writing, it’s unclear whether mobile streaming options will be similarly region-locked; if they are, the iPhone version of Hotspot Shield might help.

International Broadcasts

If you turn your nose up at Yankee-centric Olympics coverage (too much fluff, not enough international competition), consider seeking out an international broadcast feed from another country. Unfortunately, just as U.S. fans abroad can have trouble picking up NBC’s coverage, broadcast rights issues can prevent a viewer inside the United States from watching, say, a BBC broadcast.

Among the best international streaming options are Canada’s domestic coverage from (in English) and (in French), both of which will host up to 14 live streams from Canadian TV networks as well as providing live coverage of every sport from start to finish. Meanwhile, the BBC will offer live BBC Two coverage streams and four Web-only streams via the BBC Sport Web site

That’s because the BBC and CTV, like NBC, have contracted with the International Olympics Committee for broadcast rights to specific geographical regions only. To watch direct-from-the-source international streams, you may have to do some googling for a VPN service located in your country of choice.

Paid VPN services typically range in cost from $5 to $15 per month; some services have free trials, day passes, and other offers that permit you to test the service before committing to a full month of it. Also, make sure that the VPN service doesn’t impose a bandwidth limit; many such services offer unlimited bandwidth for a reasonable price, but some put a cap on usage–and you may exceed that cap quickly with streaming video.

Is July 2023 The Time To Invest In Shiba Inu?

Many thought that Dogecoin was a one-off – until meme-coin Shiba Inu exploded in price last year.

Ethereum co-founder set the course of Shiba Inu when he burned 41.02% of supply in May 2023. The Shiba Inu price went from $0.0000008 to $0.000035 in the space of a month. That’s a 4,275% return in the space of a month.

If you owned just $100 of Shiba Inu (SHIB) in April 2023, by mid-may your portfolio would be worth $4,375. By the all-time high of $0.00008 your $100 SHIB investment would have sold for $10,000.

It’s no surprise Shiba Inu gave the best ROI last year. In fact, if you’d bought $100 right at the beginning of 2023, you’d have become a millionaire by the end of the year.

But is Shiba Inu still a good buy in July 2023?

TL;DR – Shiba Inu accumulation is gathering huge momentum, but you need to be aware of the risks.

The Rise of Shiba Inu

Shiba Inu launched in August 2023 by an anonymous founder known only as ‘Ryoshi’.

The links with Dogecoin – currently the most popular meme-coin on the market – are strong. Both Dogecoin and Shiba Inu are based on popular memes of the Japanese hunting dog the Shiba Inu.

Unlike Dogecoin, Shiba Inu is an ERC-20 token built on the Ethereum network. The project described itself as an experiment in rapid decentralised community building – without any clear direction or core development team, Shiba Inu has gone above and beyond Ryoshi’s initial vision.

Today, Shiba Inu is the 14th biggest cryptocurrency by market cap ($5.6 billion).

Shiba Inu shot into the spotlight when Vitalik Buterin – the Ethereum co-founder – received a large proportion of SHIB. He burned 42.02% of supply and sent a large amount to a COVID-19 relief fund in India. According to Buterin, he didn’t want the control that owning nearly half the SHIB supply came with.

Burning Shiba Inu has since been picked up by individual investors and projects across the world. There is the Shiba Inu Coffee Company, which burns SHIB from a % of profits, as well a partnership with Wendy’s fast food outlet, a Shiba Inu styled restaurant in Dubai, boxers in Argentina, and many more.

Coinbase listed Shiba Inu in September last year, and helped to take Shiba Inu onto an all-time high where its market cap ballooned to $41 billion – that’s more than the market cap of BNB, XRP, Cardano or Solana currently.

Will Shiba Inu Explode Again in 2023?

The Shiba Inu success story led to more Google Searches for ‘Shiba Inu’ than even Bitcoin since the all-time high last November.

However, such dramatic gains are hard to come by once a cryptocurrency reaches top 20 status. From the Shiba Inu pump in May to the all-time high in November, for example, the Shiba Inu price rose 130% – impressive, but not quadruple figures.

Many more crypto newcomers are more likely to grow 1000% and more in 2023.

One project analysts are identifying is EverGrow Coin.

The token took the success of coin burning in the Shiba Inu community and built it into the very fundamentals of EverGrow Coin. From a 14% transaction, 2% is set aside for strategic buyback and burn.

Now 53% of the initial EverGrow Coin supply has been removed from circulation. Meanwhile, after Buterin burned 42.02% of the SHIB supply last May, in July 2023 the Shiba Inu burn has only moved marginally to 42.03%.

EverGrow Coin is about to launch a suite of applications, including an NFT marketplace, a content subscription platform (Crator) and a metaverse experience. The profits of each of these will be pumped 100% into buyback and burn – with monthly burns expected to be more than 0.5% of initial supply.

3 Reasons to Buy Shiba Inu Crypto in July 2023 1. Shiba Inu becomes Ethereum Whales’ Largest Holding

Crypto analysts have discovered a fascinating fact about Shiba Inu in July 2023 – SHIB is the second-largest holding among Ethereum whales.

The top 100 Ethereum wallets are holding $400 million worth of Shiba Inu. The only token they’re holding more of is the stablecoin UDSC. As a percentage, it means that 18% of Ethereum whales’ holdings are in USDC, with 13.9% in SHIB and 12.4% in Tether (USDT).

Whales are a top bullish indicator for a cryptocurrency like Shiba Inu, as there is large incentive to hold on until a bull market returns.

2. Shiba Inu Has 4 Key Developments Coming Soon

In a July 2023 blogpost the lead developer of Shiba Inu (Shytoshi Kusama) announced four new developments to roll-out this year.

They include the Shibarium layer-2 blockchain, allowing developers to build dApps and projects on top of Shiba Inu infrastructure. The new BONE token will pay for gas fees.

The Shi stablecoin is also due for release in 2023, to bring a US Dollar-pegged token into the Shiba Inu ecosystem. The TREAT token will also go live as a rewards token to the fourth development coming soon: the Shiba Collectible Card Game. Shytoshi called this last development the ‘best collectible card game on the planet’.

3. Shiba Inu is decentralised

After Ryoshi stepped back, Shiba Inu’s huge success has been driven purely by a decentralised community.

Thousands of investors across the world have found inventive ways to boost SHIB’s profile, burn SHIB from supply or give SHIB extra use cases. These include a suite of businesses burning Shiba Inu from a % of their profits as well as the ShibaSwap portal, which rewards a shifting APY to any users who destroy SHIB on the platform.

The decentralisation means Shiba Inu is safe from centralised developers playing pump and dump schemes or otherwise putting investors’ funds at risk. It also makes the Shiba Inu community a very welcoming place and rewarding for anyone getting involved – both socially and economically.

How Other Cryptocurrencies Are Capitalising on Shiba Inu’s Failings

The biggest problem facing Shiba Inu is this: the legendary returns are now a thing of the past.

Shiba Inu has no core utility. Nor does it have any built-in buyback and burn mechanism to keep its prices rising long-term. It means that investors are all in the same boat – and they all must find ways to either burn tokens at their own cost or build utilities at their own risk.

EverGrow Coin is identified as a Shiba Inu lookalike because of the way developers are instantly rewarded for their efforts. EverGrow Coin is unique in crypto because the core development team only earn any income from exactly the same mechanism as every other investor: BUSD reflections.

From the 14% transaction tax, 8% is redistributed instantly as BUSD to all wallets depending on their position size. All the main team members have published their EverGrow Coin wallets online – this both provides accountability that no pump-and-dump is going on, but also shows how investors can also enjoy BUSD passive income.

The transaction tax applies to both buy and sell orders. This helps to discourage large sell-offs – and also means that all investors HODLing through a bear market continue to earn from any sell orders.

Is Shiba Inu a Good Investment in July 2023?

The huge accumulation among whales is a positive sign for Shiba Inu.

However, it’s worth being aware that Shiba Inu has also fallen 71% in price since the beginning of the year. No large-cap cryptocurrencies have escaped the 2023 bear market, and low prices are likely to stay low for the next weeks or even months and into next year.

It means that while, yes, Shiba Inu is a good investment, you might not see any significant ROI for the next six months or more.

If it’s the rapid gains you’re looking for, or being ahead of the next trend in crypto, then there are other small-cap tokens you should be looking at.

EverGrow Coin’s trading volume and market cap currently are where Shiba Inu was before the monumental breakout last year. With an exciting roadmap and never-before-seen fundamentals to revolutionise the crypto space, this could be a better buy in July 2023 for rapid gains.

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