- Ethereum Knowledge Bases
- Ethereum Infrastructure
- Ethereum IDEs and Editors
- Ethereum Smart Contracts
- Ethereum Security
- Ethereum Testnets
- Ethereum Interfaces
- Ethereum Storage
- Ethereum Analytics
- Ethereum Opportunities
- Ethereum Layer 2 Infrastructure & Scalability
- Enterprise Ethereum
- Ethereum Oracles
- Ethereum Privacy and Confidentiality
The Ethereum ecosystem is a massive and talented open source community and has produced a pantheon of valuable developer resources over the past several years. With a platform like Kauri, the community is now even using the innovation of Ethereum itself to vet, curate, and store high-quality content. From in-person training to technical tutorials to research forums, the knowledge bases below offer a wide range of resources for developers of all levels.
Academy provides an end-to-end Ethereum developer course that is self-paced and open year-round.
A technical discussion forum about everything from Casper to sharding to state channels.
Crowdsourced resources for individuals seeking to learn, listen, or read about Ethereum.
Learn to build on Ethereum by reading all the latest articles, tutorials, documentation, and best practices.
Node infrastructure and instant access APIs make it easy for Ethereum developers to connect their applications to the blockchain. An Ethereum client refers to any node that is able to parse and verify the blockchain, its smart contracts, and everything in between. An Ethereum client also provides interfaces to create transactions and mine blocks which is the key for any Ethereum transaction.
A scalable, standards-based, globally distributed cluster and API endpoint for Ethereum, IPFS, and other infrastructures.
A command line interface for running a full Ethereum node implemented in Go.
An Ethereum client developed by Parity Technologies using the Rust programming language.
Hyperledger Besu is an open source Ethereum client developed under the Apache 2.0 license and written in Java.
IDEs and Editors
IDE stands for Integrated Development Environment. IDEs and Editors are what you need to write and test software. They are software suites that consolidate basic tools that are required to start writing on Ethereum.
A web IDE with a built-in browser blockchain VM, Metamask integration (one-click deployments to Testnet/Mainnet), transaction logger, and live code for your WebApp.
Visual Studio Code
Visual Studio Code extension that adds support for Solidity.
A suite of tools to interact with the Ethereum blockchain in order to debug transactions.
An open source and usable text editor.
Testing and Deployment
Waffle is a library for writing and testing smart contracts. Waffle is based on ethers.js.
Microsoft's Azure blockchain development kit simplifies how you create, connect to, build, and deploy smart contracts on Ethereum ledgers.
The most popular smart contract development, testing, and deployment framework. The Truffle suite includes Truffle, Ganache, and Drizzle.
Ok, so you’ve finally built your dapp or smart contract. But how do you know it was set up correctly and is safe from hackers? The security tools below will help ensure that your code is safe and follows all Ethereum development best practices.
A command line interface that uses a symbolic execution tool on smart contracts and binaries.
An analysis tool for smart contracts. Oyente utilizes a symbolic execution tool that works directly with EVM byte code without access to the high level representation (e.g Solidity).
A security analysis API for Ethereum smart contracts. MythX powers tools that bring security into the smart contract software development life cycle.
Public testnets on Ethereum offer a way for developers to test what they build without putting their creations on the main Ethereum network. You can obtain as much ETH as you want on testnets because testnet ETH doesn’t carry any monetary value. Similar to public testnets, local testnets are a place for you to test your software without pushing it public. Unlike public testnets, the local testnet software will only run on your computer/node and other users won’t be able to see it or interact with it. Below are the most used testnets to start testing on and links for requesting testnet ETH.
A proof-of-authority blockchain started by the Parity team. Test ether must be requested.
Proof-of-authority cross-client testnet, synching Parity Ethereum, Geth, Nethermind, Pantheon, and EthereumJS. This testnet is a community-based project, completely open-source.
A proof-of-work blockchain that most closely resembles Ethereum and allows you to easily mine faux-Ether.
If you want to start developing dapps, you’ll need front-end development skills. Below are the most popular front-end interfaces that will help you turn your dapp from an idea to a live Ethereum mainnet application. If you’re interested in doing backend/protocol work on Ethereum, you should have significant experience with Go, Rust, Java, .NET, Ruby, or Python.
A collection of front-end libraries that make writing decentralized application front-ends easier and more predictable. Drizzle provides a Redux library to connect a front-end to a blockchain.
Ethereum allows you to save variables or data in permanent storage. The storage platforms below are where all of the smart contract data lives. IPFS is the most commonly used storage system on Ethereum. Explore the platforms below to learn more about how storage on Ethereum works.