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История криптовалютная биржа Binance
Криптовалютная биржа Binance была основана в 2017 году и стала глобальной блокчейн-компанией, предоставляющей полный спектр услуг для инвесторов и трейдеров.
Главой Binance является Чанпэн Чжао (Changpeng Zhao) — более известный в криптосообществе, как CZ. CZ долгое время занимался разработкой программного обеспечения для торговли фьючерсами на Уолл-стрит. В 2005 году CZ покинул пост главы команды по исследованию и развитию Bloomberg Tradebook Futures и переехал в Шанхай. Там он основал компанию Fusion Systems. После того как он открыл для себя биткоин, работал в Blockchain.info в качестве директора по технологиям и других проектах.
В 2017 году в рамках ICO Binance было привлечено около 15 млн долларов. На первом этапе число зарегистрированных пользователей превысило 20 тысяч человек.
В начале 2018 года Binance даже пришлось приостановить регистрацию новых пользователей для обновления архитектуры. После того как через несколько дней регистрацию возобновили, в первый час на бирже зарегистрировалось около 240 тысяч пользователей.
В январе 2018 года Binance вышла на первое место среди криптобирж мира по объёму торгов, а CZ попал на обложку журнала Forbes.
Данные по итогам 2020 года Binance объявила о среднем дневном обороте 3,88 млрд долларов США:
В январе 2022 года в российском подразделении Binance должность GR-директора заняла Ольга Гончарова, а пост директора — Владимир Смеркис.
№39 to lose one’s temper — to lose control of oneself in a moment of anger; to get angry or impatient
1. She frowned. “I shall lose my temper. You’ll make me lose my temper. Why do you hide so much from me?” (J. Wain)
2. He did not propose to lose his temper, but merely to be persistent and agreeable, and by a few questions bring a mild under¬ standing of some sort. (Th. Dreiser)
3. He had an exasperating sense of discomfiture, and added to it the wretched suspicion that he had behaved badly in losing his temper while she had so admirably controlled hers. (A. Cronin)
№38 to talk shop — to speak of business matters; to talk of the business that concerns one; to talk about one’s everyday work with someone who also does the same job
1. As they walked up the street together they began to talk shop. (A. Cronin)
2. 1 hope you weren’t talking shop. I hate talking shop. (J. Braine)
3. … two other assistants who had withdrawn to a corner to talk shop. (M. Wilson)
№37 at that — moreover (nearly always used to qualify some¬ thing already mentioned)
1. And it occurred to me as I said that it mightn’t be such a bad life at that. (I. Murdoch)
2. He was twenty-five and not a thing to show for it except his life in the army. A damn good life at that — up to a point. (D. Cusack)
3. He has lost his umbrella, a new one at that. (A. Hornby)
№36 somehow or other — by some means; in some way that is not mentioned or explained
1. … and somehow or other we’re going to swim. (J. Gals¬ worthy)
2. Somehow or other he had heard of a box-kite… and the idea appealed to him at once. (W. S. Maugham)
3. At last, somehow or other, it (the tent) does get up, and you land the things. (Jerome K. Jerome)
№35 into the bargain — beyond what has been stipulated; extra; besides; in addition
1. “I know it’s a bit thick to rob you of a cheroot and then grill you with personal questions into the bargain,” he began. (J. Wain)
2. To break up a home is at the best a dangerous experiment, and selfish into the bargain. (J. Galsworthy)
3. She is an excellent teacher and a good housewife into the bargain,
№34 to take pains (be at pains) — to take the trouble to get something or do something; to try to do something
1. … a queer, penetrating look mingled, too, with intelligent interest which, as our eyes met, he took pains to conceal. (A. Cronin)
2. They took pains not to stand next to one another or begin any private discussion (J. Wain)
3. Now that her means were adequate she took great pains with her dress (W. S. Maugham)
№33 to set one’s mind on something — to be intent on; to be determined about
1. It was true that he had his ways. When he set his mind on something, that was that.
2. I may as well tell you that I should have thrown it up, only, I’m not in the habit of giving up what I’ve set my mind on. (J. Galsworthy)
№32 to be beside oneself — to be wildly excited, mad, out of one’s senses
1. Charles stared about him, almost beside himself. He actually felt tears of rage and humiliation forcing themselves up. (J. Wain)
2 Stroeve had always been excitable, but now he was beside himself; there was no reasoning with him. (W. S. Maugham)
3. So you can imagine how embarrassing it all is. I’m simply beside myself. (I. Murdoch)
№31 what’s the odds? — is it of any consequence? what difference does it make?
1. 1 reckon Morrey’s right. Lost faith in Hannans myself. But what’s the odds? (K. Prichard)
2. “You mean the gold stealing and illicit buying?” — “You know what I mean. And if you’re not in on it, they’ll think you are. So what’s the odds?” (K. Prichard)
3. Later Alice challenged him. “I can’t say I like him,” he an¬swered. “But what’s the odds?” (J. Lindsay)
№30 it serves you right — you have got just about what you deserve for your behaviour or actions
1. You took money that ought to have fed starving children. Serve you right! If I had been the father of one of those children, I’d have given you something worse than the sack. (B. Shaw)
1. “Served him right,” said Drouet afterward, even in view of her keen expiation of her error. “I haven’t any pity for a man who would be such a chump as that.” (Th. Dreiser)
3. And as to confiscation of war profits, he was entirely in favour of it, for he had none, and “serve the beggars right!” (J. Gals¬worthy)
№29 to do smb a good turn
them too and that you’re just dying to do them a favour. It’s sort of funny, in a way. (J. Salinger)
2. This is for a friend who’s done me a good turn. (1. Mur¬doch)
3. “1 came to do you a good turn,” she said. (J. Wain)
№28 to take a fancy to (for) somebody (to take a liking to somebody, to take to somebody) — to become fond of, to like (often followed by immediately)
1. 1 met this young man in the train Just now, and I’ve taken a fancy to him already.
2. Mr. Short himself had taken a liking to George. (G.Gordon)
3. He had a warm, cheerful air which made me take to him at once. (A. Cronin)
№27 to be all for — strongly in favour of, to want it to be so, definitely to want something
1. Mother, I’m all for Hubert sending his version to the papers. (J. Galsworthy)
2. “I’m ready to welcome what you call half the truth — the facts.” — “So am I. I’m all for it.” (J. Priestley)
3. Anthony was all for the open fields and his friends, Steve on the other hand took little notice of other children. (G. Gordon)
№26 as a matter of fact — in fact, in reality; to be exact, really
1. “Haven’t you finished?” — “As a matter of fact, we haven’t begun.” (A. Cronin)
2. “Do you happen to have any cigarettes, by any chance?” — “No, 1 don’t, as a matter of fact.” (J. Salinger)
3. I’ve been meaning to have a word with you as a matter of fact. (Gr. Greene)
№25 not to care two pins about (not to care a hang, fig, hoot, etc.) — to care nothing
1. I don’t care two pins if you think me plain or not. (W. S. Maugham)
2. Caroline does not care a hang for woods at any time of the year. (A, Christie)
3. … a laugh you couldn’t trust, but a laugh which made you laugh back and agree that in a crazy world like this all sorts of things didn’t matter a hang. (Or. Greene)
№24 to put up with — to bear, to endure, to tolerate
1. If only he could be happy again she could put up with it. (J. Galsworthy)
2. She’s my sister. We put up with each other. (I. Murdoch)
3. I want to know how long this state of things between us is to last? I have put up with it long enough. (J. Galsworthy)
№23 out of the blue (out of a clear sky) — a sudden surprise, something quite unexpected
1. A life, they say, may be considered as a point of light which suddenly appears from nowhere, out of the blue. (R. Aldington)
2. We were sitting at the supper-table on Carey’s last day, when, out of the blue, she spoke. “How would you like to live in London, Jane?” (J. Walsh)
3. “Well, there’s one happily married couple, any way,” I used to say, “so congenial, and with that nice apartment, and all. And then, right out of a clear sky, they go and separate.” (D. Parker)
№22 the fat is in the fire — a step has been taken, some¬ thing done, which commits to further action, or will produce excitements, indignation etc. 1. He rose. “Well, the fat’s in the fire. If you persist in your willfulness, you’ll have yourself to blame.” (J. Galsworthy) 2. Then the fat was in the fire! Dear Mamma took up the tale. (R. Aldington) 3. “Yes,” murmured Sir Lawrence, watching her, “the fat is in the fire,” as old Forsyte would have said. (J. Galsworthy)
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