Atari and Pixel Bags NFT Partnership! A new partnership with a publishing company wants Pixel to now offer non-fungible tokens (NFT) holders owned by Japanese video game company Atari to publish their collections. Therefore, Atari NFT holders can link their Ethereum (ETH) wallets to AtariPrints.com where they will be allowed to create physical versions of their NFTs.
While some captives prefer to see their NFTs as digital works of art, others want a tangible canvas, and Pixel has made this possible with five different prints and posters (10 ” x 12″ to 32″ x 40″) for each. NFT. It can be arranged using many frames and mats. Obviously, those who don’t hold these digital collections may also have physical versions. They just have to right-click and save images from the NFT of their choice to print them from the Pixel whenever they want.
Sean Broihier, Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of Pixels, said;
“This is one of the most exciting times in our company’s history. We’ve spent the last 15 years building software to help artists and brands sell on-demand printed products, and with the recent rise in popularity of NFT, it’s a good idea to expand. Our publishing power in the NFT community. The response from NFT developers and marketers has been amazing.
Atari NFT owners get a discount
The Japanese gaming giant is known for pioneering top games like Centipede, Asteroids, and Breakout. Atari celebrated its 50th anniversary with the release of 2,600 NFTs in September.
The NFT Collection, designed by Brazilian pop culture artist Butcher Billy, is a showcase of some of Atari’s most popular games. To the surprise of many, the NFT collection sold out within hours of their release.
A 20% discount is reserved for NFT holders on their first purchase. Another 260 lucky people will receive a $100 line of credit for their purchase plus free shipping.
Last year, Atari announced that it was severing its ties with the ICICB Group. In retrospect, he said that their first relationship was all “without authority, without authority, and beyond Atari’s authority”.