Monax Smart Contract Co. Opens Up Public Beta

Smart contract company, Monax, has announced the public beta launch of the Monax Platform for production-level commercial use.

The Monax Platform is, the company says, a ‘relationship-centric workspace for small-to-midsize businesses enabling users to leverage digital contracts to control risk and drive business systems’.

In short, it helps companies (and law firms…) to create practical and useable smart contracts. Or, to put it their way: It allows users to dynamically automate the management of their contractual obligations. It also enables them to gain collaborative insight into the execution of the contractual relationship, including the distribution of responsibilities

It is a peer of rival smart contract companies such as OpenLaw and Clause.

Since its private beta launch in December 2018, the platform has successfully helped dozens of corporations and individuals with their legal contract needs, said the company.

Casey Kuhlman, Co-Founder and CEO of Monax, said: ‘We are thrilled to announce the public beta launch of the Monax Platform. Through this ecosystem, we are able to provide a solutions suite to vexing problems that was simply not possible with previous generations of technology. Namely, legal relationships facilitated on our platform allow users to dynamically track their obligations in real-time using a system that adapts to changing conditions along the lifecycle of the contract.’

‘Through the use of cutting-edge technology, we are decentralising business collaborations, which will allow global scale and a transformation in how contracting works in the digital age,’ he added.

Is this a big deal? Well, it depends on if you believe smart contracts are going to be part of the legal eco-system or not. If you do, then this is another useful addition to what is offered by Clause and OpenLaw.

What to do next if you want to know more? It’s in public Beta, so, the logical thing to do is get in contact and see if you can set up a trial, if you haven’t already. Then, if you have time, do some parallel tests versus OpenLaw and Clause.

Artificial Lawyer will be keen to hear what everyone thinks.

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