User FAQs

FAQs about Threely Companion end-user application and Threely addresses.

Is my Threely address unique? Is it an NFT? Do I own it?

Yes, a Threely Address is a unique identifier that can only be owned by a single user. It is both a DID (Decentralized Identifier) and a non-fungible token (NFT) that is minted on the Super Layer. This means that it serves as a digital identity stored on chain, is unique, and cannot be replaced or altered by any third party, including Threely.

Threely Addresses are stored in a user's wallet across multiple chains, and no third party, including Threely, has the ability to change, revoke, or remove them. This ensures that users have full control over their Threely address and can use it to securely access and engage with the Threely ecosystem and the world of Web3.

Are Threely addresses free? Is there a renewal period?

Yes, Threely addresses are free for end-users to create and use. There is no renewal period for Threely Addresses, and they do not incur any ongoing fees for their use.

If a Threely Address is inactive (meaning there have been no logins, lookups, or transactions associated with it) for more than four years, it may be burned and made available for minting again by other users. This ensures that the pool of available Threely Addresses remains fresh and dynamic, and allows for new users to create and use Threely Addresses as needed.

Can I sell my Threely address?

Not immediately, but we are considering the inclusion of features that would allow users to sell, trade, auction, and bid on Threely Addresses as NFTs in the future, based on consumer demand. However, it is important to note that the availability and implementation of these features may be subject to legal and regulatory considerations, as well as other factors. Want to request more features?

Is Threely Companion a wallet extension?

No, Threely Companion is a web application. We will also be releasing iOS and Android applications shortly after launch.

Can I create more wallets?

Upon creating a Threely Address, Threely automatically generates wallets for the user across multiple chains. Threely Companion also allows users to create or import their own wallets manually if desired. This provides users with flexibility and control over their wallet management process and allows them to tailor their use of Threely addresses.

Is my Threely profile public? Are there privacy settings?

Your Threely Address is a publicly indexed identifier that can be searched by anyone on the network. However, you have control over the information — like your bio, social links, showcase badges, and NFTs that are associated with your Threely Address and can adjust your privacy settings to determine who can see this information.

For example, you can choose to make your profile publicly visible to anyone who searches for your Threely Address, or you can restrict visibility to only your circle of contacts, or to users you follow. This allows you to tailor the level of information that is shared through your Threely Address and helps to protect your privacy on the network.

How can I use Threely address to connect into other DApps? What if a dApp doesn't support Threely?

DApps refer to decentralized applications that require you to connect your wallet to log-in. There are two ways for you to use your Threely address to log in:

When DApps already have Threely Enter integrated, you'll see the familiar login screen used to log-in to Threely.

When dApps don't have Threely Enter integrated, you can connect through WalletConnect by setting up WalletConnect in Threely Companion.

Where's my private key (seed phrase)?

Your private and public data, including your private keys and seed phrases, are stored on Threely Super Layer in a decentralized, encrypted storage that only the user can access. Users will be able to export their wallets from settings.

Can I delete my wallet?

Blockchain wallets cannot be deleted as they are on the blockchain, and only you have access to them. However, you may opt to de-index your Threely Address from the public indexer.

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