Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak launched “WOZX” token, listed on HBTC exchange

Steve Wozniak, after 45 years he and his best friend Steve Job founded Apple, is starting a second company focus on blockchain technology, called EFFORCE.

Steve Wozniak and Stebe Job in 1976

“Efficiency improvements span across all industries and geographies, however as of today, these opportunities are still not equally accessible to everyone; for this reason EFFORCE created a borderless participation system tearing down boundaries and lowering barriers to entry.

Through the Platform, ESCO’s (Energy Service Companies) will increase their operational capabilities by being able to effectively list their current projects in front of a wider audience, while Contributors from all over the world will be benefiting alongside Companies for their support” the company’s blog said.

The native token of EFFORCE, $WOZX, was list on Deccember 3 on HBTC, and will launch on Bithumb Global next week, according to blog.

“Energy consumption and CO2 emissions worldwide have grown exponentially, leading to climate change and extreme consequences to our environment. We can improve our energy footprint and lower our energy consumption without changing our habits. We can save the environment simply by making more energy improvements,” Wozniak said on the website.

“In these difficult times, many small companies are struggling,” said Jacopo Visetti, project lead and co-founder, Efforce. “They can’t afford to switch to LED lighting, streamline production processes, or even insulate to conserve heat, all of which could save them money in the long term. Efforce allows business owners to safely register their energy upgrade project on the web and secure funding from all types of investors around the world. The companies will then have more available cash to use for other critical projects such as infrastructure or hiring.”

Apple, today, has a market cap of more than $2 trillion. In 2014, Bonhams put a rare Apple-1 (made by Wozniak) computer up for auction in New York. Estimated to go for between $300,000 and $500,000, it ended up selling for a whopping $905,000, that’s still the highest known price anyone has ever paid for a vintage Apple computer.

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