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The use case that aligns most closely with your current job role

  1. Explain why it is important in moving today’s economy forward, and provide at least two real examples of the chosen core function being changed by blockchain technology today. Then think of three questions you’d like to ask other students and add these to the end of your thread. (block chain revolution text book)- Attached are the core functions – you can write the answer from attached
  2. Describe the use case that aligns most closely with your current job role, including how blockchain technology would change things that you currently do in your job. If you are not working in a job role that aligns nicely with a use case presented in chapter 1, describe a job role that you would like to hold after finishing your degree program, and how blockchain technology may affect those job functions.

Sample Solution

The creature's isolation from Victor is especially painful to read. Since no other human will interact with him, the monster is forced to seek out the man who "endowed [him] with perceptions and passions, and then cast [him] abroad an object for the scorn and horror of mankind" (124). When they first meet, the creature does not ask much from Victor. "I was benevolent and good; misery made me a fiend. Make me happy, and I shall again be virtuous," (89) he implores Frankenstein. He even offers to be "mild and docile to [his] natural lord and king" (89) if Victor were only to stop his suffering and create a female companion. For a brief moment, Victor feels sympathy for his creation - he admits he is "moved" by the creature's tale and understands that "the feelings [the monster] now expressed, proved him to be a creature of fine sensations" (130). Perhaps, if Victor had continued to feel this way, Frankenstein may have ended here; indeed, the creature promises that "if you consent, neither you nor any other human being shall ever see us again" (130). However, Victor recants on his promise, and the monster is denied a final chance at happiness. Yet he cannot part from Frankenstein - the creature says Victor is "bound by ties only dissoluble by the annihilation of one of us" (89). Yet curiously the monster does not kill Victor, though he certainly has ample opportunity to do so. Instead he forces Victor to pursue him by killing Elizabeth. It seems as if the monster would rather have an enemy than no connections at all. The monster leads Victor into "places where human beings [are] seldom seen" (180), so that both scientist and creature suffer together in isolation. But even though he is pursued by Victor, the monster makes an effort to connect with his creator. He leaves "marks in writing on the barks of trees, or cut in stone" that antagonize Victor and force him to continue his hunt. This twisted relationship finally ends when Victor dies aboard Walton's ice-locked boat. But the creature does not rejoice, indeed he feels like Satan from Milton's Paradise Lost: "Yet even that enemy of God and man had friends and associates in his desolation. I am alone" (195). If the creature were inherently wicked, then perhaps readers would not be so sympathetic. But although Frankenstein's creation has a good heart, he is still rejected by humanity. The creature, contrary to Frankenstein's assertions, is not a "demoniacal corpse" (52) from birth. In fact, the creature is quite gentle. He is awed by sunlight and delights hearing birds sing (92-93). Likewise, he enjoys educating himself. After discovering that the DeLaceys spoke words that "sometimes produced pleasure or pain, smiles or sadness, in the minds and countenances of the hearers . . . [he] ardently desired to become acquainted with it" (100). The creature even becomes familiar with morality, and admits he "felt the greatest ardour for virtue rise within me, and abhorrence for vice," and ultimately comes to admire "peaceable lawgivers [such as] Numa, Solon, and Lycurgus, in preference to Romulus and Theseus" (115). Yet when the creature begins to apply what he learns, he is driven away. While he "observed with pleasure" (100) that the DeLaceys benefit from his secret logging activities, the creature is eventually shunned by the family. In a more heroic example, the creature even saves a young girl from drowning: She continued her course along the precipitous
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