Blockchain Course Training Program

Blockchain Course Overview

Blockchain is the most emerging technology in the decentralized information system of another phase of data transaction in the secure distribution ledger, what we today know as Cryptocurrency. Blockchain technology is the distributed ledger and shared ledger used by multi parties to collaborate trust between each other to predominate operation in terms of Data transactions, building trust in transferase, authentication and auditing. It improves banking, supply chain, and other transaction networks which leads to making a process more feasible to trade with the digital world reliably and securely. It’s redefining the storage, movement and updating of data across a network to enable a new way of deploying and enhancing the applications. It has potential network operations that provide trusted and online security to make hierarchy and centralized decision making for the B2B operations with the next level of endurance.

Industries that use Blockchain Technology

Blockchain Technology offers Peer to Peer operations to make Transactions Ledger and jointly manage the databases in the form of Bitcoin, Ethereum, Hyperledger. It finds its applications In various streams and sectors for trading through digital operations using Cryptocurrency.

  • Finance and Banking
  • Logistics
  • Cloud service
  • E-Commerce
  • Health and Pharmaceutical sector
  • Public and Government Sector
  • Energy

Banking Sector

Banking services work with Blockchain Technology majorly in operations like clearing and settlement, payments, trade finance, identity, syndicated loans and transactions to make the source of operations more efficient. Blockchain is distributed across the global and local banking services to extend their potentiality and efficiency in the process of transactions that ultimately serves the customers.

Health Sector

Blockchain Technology is making a major impact on the health care industry to counter problems like drug traceability, clinical trials and patient data management. A majority of the pharmaceutical industry is finding the best solutions for drug counterfeiting wherein each new transaction added to a block will be immutable and timestamped making it traceable.

Supply Chain Sector

Blockchain Technology is providing the best solutions for many of the biggest challenges that are currently faced in supply chain operations. Using Blockchain technologies in complex transaction payment with multi parties like the manufacturer to supplier (or) customer to a vendor makes it easy to handle the contractual agreement or services of lawyer and banker to make defective operations eliminated. It will be helpful in other terms of supply chain entities like Immutability, Consensus, Provenance and Finality.

Blockchain Course Objective

Blockchain course training helps you to dive into the world of Bitcoin, Ethereum, Hyperledger and use cases. This Blockchain technology targets the people who are looking for an extensive and exhaustive knowledge in this field, which makes you become a fully Functional or a fully technical Blockchain Developer.

Tools Covered in Cryptocurrency Technologies

  • Bitcoin
  • Hyperledger
  • Ethereum

360DigiTMG’s Expertise

  • Provides practical learning experience with projects instead of only extensive theory
  • Learn to understand real scenarios i.e case studies
  • Training from Industry Experts
  • Basic concept orientations of solidity coding (Derivative of Java)
  • Create your own Blockchain Technology network with existing tools and framework
  • Understand the Blockchain architecture and framework
  • Understand Blockchain on Cloud platform
  • The course is designed in a way to prepare for Blockchain Associate and Professional certification

Why Choose 360DigiTMG for Blockchain Technology Certification Course?

  • 40+ hours of Instructor-led live Online Training
  • Learning Management System (LMS) access.
  • Get lifetime access to recordings of all live session’s

Things You Will Learn

  • History 
  • Bitcoin or bitcoin (Do you know the difference)?
  • CentralizedLedgers
  • Decentralized Ledgers
  • Functions of currency
  • Distributed consensus
  • Consensus Mechanisms ex. POW, POS, DBTF (delegated Byzantine Fault Tolerance) etc.
  • Financial use cases
  • Non-Financial use cases
  • Price Derivation of Bitcoin and other Altcoins
  • Demo and Excercise
  • Cryptography essentials
  • Hash functions ex. SHA256
  • Bitcoin Improvement Protocol ex. BIP 32 
  • Merkel root
  • Address
  • Symmetric and Asymmetric Encryption
  • Digital signatures
  • Bitcoin Dictionary
  • Demo of Features
  • Lab session and Excercise
  • Transactions
  • Blockchain Ledger
  • Demo of Blockchain
  • Bitcoin units
  • The network
  • Bitcoin Improvement Proposals (BIPS)
  • Community
  • Demo
  • Blockchain explorers
  • Bitcoin Mining
  • Algorithm
  • Mining pools
  • Hardware Wallets
  • Security and centralization
  • Lab session and Excercise
  • Wallet types
  • Bitcoin Clients
  • Deterministic wallets
  • Backups
  • Demo of Wallets ex. 
  • Lab session and Exercise: Set up your Wallet
  • Trade Bitcoins
  • Buy and sell Bitcoins
  • Invest
  • Hedging
  • Introduction to Altcoins ex. NEO
  • Lab session and Excercise
  • Lab session and Excercise
  • Reality about Blockchain and How Blockchain works?
  • Blockchain Architecture and Platforms ex. BigChainDB, Corda, Ethereum etc.
  • DTL- Distributed ledger
  • Consensus Mechanisms ex. POW, POS, DBTF (delegated Byzantine Fault Tolerance) etc.
  • Real demo of Blockchain with a simple example
  • Distributed VS Decentralized network
  • Private and Public Blockchain
  • Consortium Blockchain
  • Permissioned and Permissionless Blockchain
  • Public and Private Key creation
  • Storing Private and Public key
  • Mining
  • Genesis Block in Blockchain
  • Hard fork
  • Consensus Mechanism
  • 51% Attack theory
  • Exercise: Set up your Private Blockchain
  • Exercise: Blockchain use cases for Banking, Insurance etc.
  • Extra: How to design Blockchain Architecture, Blockchain use cases, Requirements Analysis etc.
  • Design the admins and user Interfaces of Blockchain. Examples Demonstration with HTML5, CSS, Solidity 
  • Blockchain Architecture and Platforms ex. BigChainDB, Corda, Ethereum etc.
  • Introduction to Ethereum
  • Basics of Ethereum
  • Introduction to Web 3 and Truffle
  • Introduction to smart contract
  • Components of smart contract
  • Exercise: Create and deploy Smart contract
  • Ethereum tools ex. Mist, Dapps and accounts
  • Ethereum Test Rpc
  • Introduction to solidity programming
  • Structure of Solidity contract
  • DApps and DAOs
  • Lab session and Excercise
  • Introduction to Blockchain platforms ex. Multi chain
  • Blockchain as a service (BAAS) on Microsoft Azure
  • Blockchain on AWS (Amazon web services)
  • Blockchain on IBM Bluemix
  • Exercise: How to set up Private Blockchain on Multichain
  • Exercise: How to set up Private Blockchain on Amazon Web services
  • Blockchain Ripple Framework
  • How to create Blockchain for real projects ex. KYC, Travel Insurance etc.
  • Blockchain API
  • Blockchain waves platform
  • Introduction to Monero
  • Introduction to next generation platform- IOTA 
  • Introduction to IOTA and Tangle Architecture
  • Blockchain and Artificial Intelligence
  • Blockchain and Internet of Things
  • Exercise: How to Create AI Chatbot and deploy on Blockchain
  • Exercise: How to Create AI Chatbot and deploy on Blockchain
  • How ICO is a new way of raising money
  • ICO regulations
  • How to issue your own ICO token?
  • How to launch an ICO platform?
  • ICO Strategic and Marketing techniques
  • Exercise: ICO

Global Presence

360DigiTMG is a training and consulting firm with its global headquarters in Houston, Texas, USA. Alongside to catering to the tailored needs of students, professionals, corporates and educational institutions across multiple locations, 360DigiTMG opened its offices in multiple strategic locations such as Australia, Malaysia for the ASEAN market, Canada, UK, Romania taking into account the Eastern Europe and South Africa. In addition to these offices, 360DigiTMG believes in building and nurturing future entrepreneurs through its Franchise verticals and hence has awarded in excess of 30 franchises across the globe. This ensures that our quality education and related services reach out to all corners of the world. Furthermore, this resonates with our global strategy of catering to the needs of bridging the gap between the industry and academia globally.


As a peer-to-peer network, combined with a distributed time-stamping server, Blockchain ledgers can be managed autonomously to exchange information between disparate parties. There’s no need for an administrator. In effect, the Blockchain users are the administrator.

Additionally, blockchain networks can be used for “smart contracts,” or scripts that automatically execute when certain conditions are met. For example, Ethereum Ether exchange users must meet pre-determined conditions that prove someone owns the cryptocurrency and have authority to send the money they claim to own. In addition, multiple blockchain users can create contracts that require more than one set of inputs to trigger a transaction.

One example: real estate transactions require sign-offs between buyers, sellers and their financial institutions


While no system is “unhackable,” Blockchain’s simple topology is the most secure today, according to Alex Tapscott, the CEO and founder of Northwest Passage Ventures, a venture capital firm that invests in Blockchain technology companies.

“In order to move anything of value over any kind of Blockchain, the network [of nodes] must first agree that that transaction is valid, which means no single entity can go in and say one way or the other whether or not a transaction happened,” Tapscott said. “To hack it, you wouldn’t just have to hack one system like in a bank…, you’d have to hack every single computer on that network, which is fighting against you doing that.”

The computing resources of most Blockchains are tremendous, Tapscott said, because it’s not just one computer but many. For example, the Bitcoin Blockchain harnesses anywhere between 10 and 100 times as much computing power compared to all of Google’s serving farms put together.


Shipping. Fintech. Healthcare, Energy. Blockchains are being put to a wide variety of uses in several industries. (Most recently it’s been touted as a way to exchange carbon credits.)

In shipping, for example, a bill of lading for cargo shipments has traditionally been paper-based, which requires multiple sign-offs by inspectors and receivers before goods can be delivered. Even when the system is electronic, it still requires multiple parties to sign off on cargo shipments, creating a lengthy administrative process. To try and streamline that cumbersome process, the world’s largest container shipment operator, Maersk, in March 2017 announced it is using a Blockchain-based ledger to manage and track the paper trail of tens of millions of shipping containers by digitizing the supply chain. And Maersk has now teamed up with IBM on a new Blockchain-based electronic shipping platform. It’s expected to be up and running later in 2018.

[ Further reading: Blockchain breaks out in the enterprise ]

Each participant in the shipping supply chain can view the progress of goods through the Blockchain ledger, understanding where a container is in transit. They can also see the status of customs documents, or view bills of lading and other data in real time. And, because it creates an immutable record, no one party can modify, delete or even append any one of the blocks without the consensus from others on the network.

“Blockchain and distributed ledgers may eventually be the method for integrating the entire commercial world’s record keeping,” Gupta said.

Genpact, for example, announced a service for finance and accountingthat leverages Blockchain-based smart contracts to capture all terms and conditions between a customer and an organization for an order.


Compared with traditional database technologies and centralised systems, Blockchain implementations can be cheaper and require considerably less IT investment to maintain. In addition, because of its application in creating resilient, hacker-proof records, lots of initiatives have been proposed for registries using Blockchain. For example, within the Public sector it can affect government-maintained registries e.g. Blockchain-based tracing of donations from donor to recipient to ensure the money goes where it is needed. “Almost every major financial institution in the world is doing Blockchain research at the moment, and 15% of banks are expected to be using Blockchain in 2017.”

The first distributed Blockchain was then conceptualised by Satoshi Nakamoto in 2008 as the core component of the digital currency Bitcoin, where it serves as the public ledger for all transactions. The words block and chain were used separately in Satoshi Nakamoto’s original paper in October 2008, and when the term moved into wider use it was originally blockchain, before becoming a single word, Blockchain, by 2016. Although associated with and used by Bitcoin, Blockchain technology will be applied to multiple sectors and industries.

The first major Blockchain innovation was Bitcoin, a digital currency experiment. The market cap of Bitcoin now hovers between $10–$20 billion dollars, and is used by millions of people for payments, including a large and growing remittances market. Blockchain for Bitcoin meant that it was the first digital currency to solve the double spending problem, without the use of a trusted authority or central server. Bitcoin, (the digital asset) is used like other assets in exchange for goods and services. Unlike traditional currencies and assets, Bitcoin is easily portable, divisible, and irreversible. The benefit is that Bitcoin increases system efficiency and enables the provision of financial services at a drastically lower cost, giving users more power and freedom. There is no central intermediary as there is no regulation around Cryptocurrency.

So how will Blockchain affect the day to day digital world? There are so many applications that are attracting significant investment across multiple sectors and that Blockchain could disrupt. Companies are keen to invest so that they become the disruptor, not the disrupted.

Some Examples include:

Financial Services : This is attracting the biggest investments due to the size and scale of opportunity in financial transactions
Property: Reducing time and admin costs and also fraud, by keeping records on the Blockchain – which provides an audit trail.

Music Streaming: There are several start-ups leveraging Blockchain to change how music will be distributed and shared and how royalties will be paid

Voting: Using the Blockchain individual votes can be audited with greater transparency

Healthcare: – Patient records could be stored on the Blockchain without the worry about records being changed.

Recruitment: Technojobs have partnered with APPII to introduce Verified Career profiles – your CV can be verified by your Educational Institutions and Employers. Find out more here.

These are just a few of the examples as there are so many sectors where a secure audit trail and records without intermediaries means the Blockchain will be coming!


A Smart Contract is code that is deployed to the Blockchain. Each smart contract contains code that can have a predefined set of inputs. Smart contracts can also store data. Following the distributed model of the Blockchain, smart contracts run on every node in this technology, and each contract’s data is stored in every node. This data can be queried at any time. Smart Contracts can also call other smart contracts, enforce permissions, run workflow logic, perform calculations etc. Smart contract code is executed within a transaction – so the data stored as a result of running the smart contract (i.e. the state) is part of the Blockchain’s immutable ledger.

Ethereum is a group of incredibly smart individuals who have developed the next generation of cryptocurrency. The Ethereum project involves a large single network (much like Bitcoin) and runs on a cryptocurrency that can be mined (Ether). We are looking at deploying private networks of the Ethereum (or similar) within organisations, or across small predetermined groups of organisations.

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