In recent years, researchers in the natural, social and health sciences, especially physicists, biologists, chemists, economists, accountants and many specialists in applied medicine, have invested intellectual capital, making publications in platforms such as #HIVE, with the aim of capitalizing on crypto-currencies that allow them to obtain positive economic benefits, and at the same time make known considerable progress in their research, mainly on the functioning of the world around us, and the study of life, the value of wealth, income, health, and disease control.
The success of knowledge dissemination and the capitalization of crypto-currencies in communities such as @Project.HOPE, depends largely on the academic quality of the publication, since a publication with good content has a high probability of being accepted and therefore supported.
In addition to academic quality, another key point for users who socialize scientific information in communities such as @Project.HOPE, is the determination to relate to users of different professional and non-professional profiles, as well as the willingness to join groups related to their content niche, and finally to make use of specific labels in the scientific field, in order to reach a greater number of users in certain areas of knowledge.
It is important to mention that researchers in the natural, social and health sciences, who currently socialize scientific content with the aim of capitalizing on crypto-currencies in this type of platform, understand that it is a game of probabilities, whose net benefit depends, among other things, on the constancy, patience, time spent creating the articles, and the level of interaction that we have in the communities, so I want to take advantage of these lines to invite users of the natural, social and health sciences to upload content for the community @Project.HOPE.
BIBLIOGRAPHICAL REFERENCES CONSULTED:
 Das S., Goetz M., and Girard L. Scientific publications on Web 3.0. 2009. Article: Online access
 Stéphane G., Pierre H., and Benoit R. Monitoring and the Intelligence Cycle. Chapter 3. 2019. Article: Online access