There are few wallet naming services out there but the FIO protocol is by far “the easiest financial account address” for cryptocurrencies invented by the Foundation for Interwallet operability (FIO).
The FIO foundation recently rolled out a wallet domain service for Wallets and Individuals. This domain name service will enable wallet users to subscribe to name readable wallet addresses to send and receive cryptocurrencies in all participating wallet.
The FIO Protocol, and FIO Addresses in particular, is an entire suite of usability features - it’s not just a wallet naming system to replace your public addresses. Apart from owning a name address like Andrey@Wirex, Bob@Wirex, that is peculiar to only you in the world, you get in-wallet request functionality, enhanced metadata, plus access to whole future roadmap of features like multi-sig routing and subscription billing.
The FIO Protocol, for the most part, all happens in-wallet and automatically. There’s no “manual mapping” of public addresses to your FIO Address. That means you get automatic support for all existing and future blockchains in your wallet, and support for address rotation.
FIO Addresses protect your mappings from public reveal amongst other functionalities. - other wallet naming systems require plain-text mappings, which mean that all your tokens and coins are all connected to one another. Not very safe for crypto users.
Using FIO addresses means you never send coins to a wrong wallet and saves you time of copying and pasting long wallet addresses. Now you have a single wallet name you can share to receive all coins at anytime on anyday.
FIO addresses can serve as free payment checkout tools for merchants and enterprenuers all over the world.
FIO protocol is already supported by 28 leading wallets at pre-launch including Binance’s Trust wallet and a host of others.
Why wouldn’t you have a FIO address?