No Roadmap - Just opportunities


Nibble beta testing & pre-release    100%

NibbleClassic Mainnet released    100%

Linux version based release    100%


Website    100%

Social media    100%

YouTube, Twitter, Instagram, Discord

Windows, Linux & Mac version    100%

CLI released

Windows, Linux & Mac GUI    100%

Exchange listings    100%

See exchanges page

2020 & beyond

Faucet     100%

Now moved to Discord channel & distributed via games

Web browser miner    100%

Re-instated as part of the website

Webstore    100%

Up and running, taking Paypal & NBXC as payment

More products will get added in time

e-sports   50% CANCELLED

Prize payout tournaments added

More tournaments to be added throughout 2020

Advanced platform - Crumbs

Crumbs protocol - Introducing deposits & investment rewards

Available on Linux 16.04 & 18.04 CLI & GUI 100%

Windows - CLI available

NBXC -> XCR swap Date TBA

Explorer for Crumbs 0%

Exchange Q3/Q4 2020


(a portmanteau of binary digit) is a basic unit of information used in computing and digital communications. A binary digit can have only one of two values, and may be physically represented with a two-state device. These state values are most commonly represented as either a 0or1.


Historically, a byte was the number of bits used to encode a character of text in the computer, which depended on computer hardware architecture; but today it almost always means eight bits – that is, an octet. A byte can represent 256 distinct values, such as non-negative integers from 0 to 255, or signed integers from −128 to 127. The IEEE 1541-2002 standard specifies "B" (upper case) as the symbol for byte (IEC 80000-13 uses "o" for octet in French, but also allows "B" in English, which is what is actually being used). Bytes, or multiples thereof, are almost always used to specify the sizes of computer files and the capacity of storage units. Most modern computers and peripheral devices are designed to manipulate data in whole bytes or groups of bytes, rather than individual bits.


A group of four bits, or half a byte, is sometimes called a nibble or nybble. This unit is most often used in the context of hexadecimal number representations, since a nibble has the same amount of information as one hexadecimal digit.

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