Prometheus DAO looks and sounds not friendly not clearly not understandable and obviously boaring. Instead LBRY is modern fresh actual and more accepted by new generation
well lbry is taken i was just using it as an example
as you all know! I have been quite vocal about such an “unimaginative” branding. Breaker in contrast is nice brand. I propose that SNGLS and the associated branding get replaced with Breaker.
I propose that SNGLS and the associated branding get replaced with Breaker.
Im not for this and it really confuses the legal set up of everything. Breaker needs to be seen and understood as it’s own entity, and the DAO needs to be understood as it’s own entity and initiative. Breaker is the high content portal and we need separate names for people to understand the ecosystem.
SNGLS aren’t going anywhere we just need a new name for the DAO.
So far my favorite name is “David DAOie”
Why David? What’s the association’s?
I just like it, not saying it makes any sense to use it.
I agree that it’s probably not the most inviting and most people won’t know what it means.
I honestly I kind of think something like MediaDAO works the best because it gets to the point of what is going on with our system. It controls a Media Distribution Protocol. When the next influx of users come into WEB3 it will give content people a direct thing to latch onto immediately and we won’t have to explain anything.
What do people think of dentDAO?
dent = decentralized entertainment
Kind of like how Decentralized Finance is DeFi
MediaDAO suits the best for the case. Short informative and good sound.
Dent Dao not good koz of negative word meaning.
…but it does kind of play into Breaker in some way no?
… in some way. Also associated with word dental and some scam crypto project with same name
DENTDAO Reminds me of Dentacoin.
I think mediaDAO is dope because it’s super easy to understand but it also makes you think it’s media like CNN and Fox News. But since that could all be something included long term maybe that isn’t a bad thing.
So far the best option is MediaDAO but I guess my question is - are we comfortable with that? Is it really the best or are we settling?
It’s the long term thinking I’m most concerned with.
MediaDAO is nice, i love how straightforward it is, not really any mistaking it for something else. Maybe there is a way to take this word or idea and personalize it just a little to make it a tad less generic?
Maybe it is too web2.0, but for example VIMEO is an anagram for MOVIE (they might even put this explanation in their materials). Not saying we should jumble letters around, but what else can we do with this as a base?
What do people think about EtherVisionDAO? It’s the name of the open source UI full node we will be releasing, token ticker could be EVD or just EV.
Hey - so consolidating here. Flux was brought up as an option in our internal slack threads and I wanted to provide this discourse:
ArtFlux or just Flux. It’s interesting there’s no crypto project named like that yet… it’s such a catchy name, fits as a token name as well (edited)
flux is a well known screen brightness monitoring service.
we can’t compete on seo for a software product called flux
i don’t want us to run into the same issue w breaker being a mobile app that is already in market and shows podcasts <- just an example where complications around that name will arise. however, i agree it’s an awesome name.
This is now me opening up to the community for feedback.
Everyone should check out the new call video…we have a long talk about the rename.
We might just want to keep it as snglsDAO.
snglsDAO Project Call 21:rotating_light:
US Trademark Guidelines
With regard to trademark significance, matter may be categorized along a continuum, ranging from marks that are highly distinctive to matter that is a generic name for the goods or services. The degree of distinctiveness – or, on the other hand, descriptiveness – of a designation can be determined only by considering it in relation to the specific goods or services. At one extreme are marks that, when used in relation to the goods or services, are completely arbitrary or fanciful. Next on the continuum are suggestive marks, followed by merely descriptive matter. Finally, generic terms for the goods or services are at the opposite end of the continuum from arbitrary or fanciful marks.
Fanciful, arbitrary, and suggestive marks, often referred to as “inherently distinctive” marks, are registrable on the Principal Register without proof of acquired distinctiveness. Placement on the Principal Register gives you a presumption throughout the United States that you are the owner of the mark, which makes it very difficult for anyone to challenge the mark in court. This is essentially the gold standard of trademark protection. And since the US is the largest economy in the world, businesses around the world search the Principal Register before selecting names and will generally stay away from anything with Principal Register protection. Examples include made-up words like Pepsi, Kodak and Exxon or words not commonly associated with the product or service, like Apple Computer, Nautilus Fitness or Old Crow Whiskey.
Marks that are merely descriptive of the goods or services generally cannot be registered on the Principal Register but may be registrable on the Supplemental Register. The Supplemental Register provides some protection but if the mark is challenged in court, you have to prove that in the area in which the suit is filed, people actually know of your company and your product or service and would associate your company with the product or service. Companies around the world will still search the Supplemental Register, though, and there’s a good chance they’ll stay away from anything that appears there, too – if only for concern about the lawsuits that might ensue if they come too close to a mark on the Supplemental Registry. But if a company has been using the mark (or a similar mark) for a while and it has achieved some regional or industry-specific significance, it might decide the risk is worth it. Examples of marks found merely descriptive and placed on the Supplemental Register include Dial-A-Mattress, Bed & Breakfast Registry and the use of the term “Apple Pie” to describe potpourri. Notably, though, marks placed on the Supplemental Registry can be moved up to the Principal Registry if they become sufficiently distinctive – Chipotle Mexican Grill is one example that started on the Supplemental and later ascended to the Principal.
Matter that is generic for the goods or services is not registrable on either the Principal or the Supplemental Register under any circumstance. Examples of names found by the US PTO to be too generic to list on either register include “Bundt” for a ring-cake mix, “Analog Devices” for devices having analog capabilities, and “Lawyers.com” for a website where you can find information about lawyers.