“Trust but verify” is a valuable DLT model — does your language support it?

Daml enables reconciliation-free, post-commit DLT verification

In The only valid DLT contract is a voluntary one — easier said than done, Martin and Jost delivered a very thorough explanation of how Digital Asset’s contract modeling language, Daml, provides native support for modeling the rights and obligations of parties to an agreement. But they left a bit of a cliffhanger, stating that “this exclusive Daml feature can also help streamline business workflows — which has huge ramifications on the way these workflows are automated through the ledger for certain DLT architectures.” In this blog entry, we’ll pick up this thread and explain how Daml allows for architectures that would not otherwise be possible (if you haven’t read Martin and Jost’s blog post yet, go ahead and read that first — we’ll wait).

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“Trust but verify” is a valuable DLT model , does your language support it?

Daml enables reconciliation-free, post-commit DLT verification

In The only valid DLT contract is a voluntary one — easier said than done, Martin and Jost delivered a very thorough explanation of how Digital Asset’s contract modeling language, Daml, provides native support for modeling the rights and obligations of parties to an agreement. But they left a bit of a cliffhanger, stating that “this exclusive Daml feature can also help streamline business workflows — which has huge ramifications on the way these workflows are automated through the ledger for certain DLT architectures.” In this blog entry, we’ll pick up this thread and explain how Daml allows for architectures that would not otherwise be possible.

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