wavelet is an open ledger for scalable, mission-critical, decentralized WebAssembly applications.
Refer to the docs located here to learn how to locally setup your own three-node cluster, to learn how to write and deploy your very first WebAssembly smart contract, or to learn how Wavelet actually works.
Here at Perlin, we spend days and weeks debating, tinkering, and researching what is out there in academia to bring to industries truly resilient, open-source, secure, economic, and decentralized software to empower companies, startups, and users.
Our doors are open to academics that have a knack for distributed systems, engineers that want to explore unknown waters, frontend developers that want to make and evangelize the next generation of customer-facing applications, and graphics designers that yearn to instrument together greater user experiences for decentralized applications.
First of all, thank you so much for taking part in our efforts for creating the ultimate decentralized ledger.
All code contributions to wavelet should comply with all idiomatic Go standards listed here.
All commit messages should be in the format:
module_name_1, module_name_2: description of the changes you made to the two modules here as a sentence
Be sure to use only imperative, present tense within your commit messages and optionally include motivation for your changes two lines breaks away from your commit message.
This allows other maintainers and contributors to know which modules you are modifying/creating within the code/docs repository.
Lastly, if you'd like to talk to us or any of the team in real-time, be sure to join our Discord server!
We are heavily active, ready to answer any questions/assist you with any code/doc contributions at almost any time.
wavelet, and all of its source code is released under the MIT License.