Osmium [OiCoin] Review! A Metal Rarer Than Gold!!

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Hey Altcoin Daily Team!

Let's take a look at a Osmium. They are having a token sale and you can visit their website here:

Wikipedia page in this video:

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#osmium #cryptocurrency #altcoin #bitcoin #ico #ethereum

**NOT financial advice. Just opinion. Just entertainment! Do your own research!

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Osmium [OiCoin] Review! A Metal Rarer Than Gold!!

StormGain Review


Created by Sara Bauer and Richard Abermann


  1. what you think about bankera, it has a good moves this week. it’s one of the few Banking the crypto coins.
    i want to invest a little bit, any idea ?

  2. Paid review?????? ok this sounds more like a share then a crypto currency and because of that it will get shut down very very quick being on any crypto exchange

  3. This smell like a TOXIC investment! Turn this poison into jewelry? REALLY!!?…………..I PASS!!!

  4. Hola Gracias for your awareness here is a few factsWhat is the heaviest metal?Question Date: 2011-11-18Answer 1:
    Osmium is the most dense metal! Many people are familiar with lead (11.3 kg/L), but osmium is twice as dense (22.6 kg/L)! Each liter (about 1/4 gallon) of osmium weighs 22.6 kg (50 lbs). For comparison, each liter of water weighs only 1 kg (~2.2 lbs). Some other heavy metals include tungsten and gold (19.3 kg/L), which are almost as dense as osmium.There are a lot of numbers, but sometimes it’s tough to make sense out of these. A small car (Honda Accord) weighs 3400 lbs without any gas or people inside. The same weight would be only 2 cubic feet of osmium. That’s about the same space in a paper grocery bag. So, if you had a piece of osmium about the size of a paper grocery bag, it would weigh as much as a new car.
    Answer 2:
    I assume by “heaviest,” you mean “densest;” in that case, the densest chemical element is osmium (which is a metal). Osmium has a density of around 22 grams per cubic centimeter, about twice the density of lead!
    Answer 3:
    The heaviest naturally occurring element is plutonium measured by the mass of the element.However, if you go by a practical metric, like the weight of a brick of a material you might think otherwise. Osmium and iridium are very dense materials ~22.6 g/cm3 — about 20 times heavier than the same volume of water and about 10% more dense than plutonium. They would seem to be heavier, but the atoms are actually lighter.
    Answer 4:
    More are always being discovered or manufactured. The heaviest element commonly found in nature is uranium, althoughplutonium is heavier.That said, white dwarf stars are composed of electron degenerate matter – matter compressed so much (by gravity) that the electrons can’t bond to the electron shells of the atoms, and the chemical and physical properties of such a material are essentially those of a metal. These objects can have the mass of a star compressed into a volume that of a planet like the Earth, which is thousands of times denser than anything we’re actually familiar with here on Earth. Of course, the elements composing white dwarf stars are things like carbon, oxygen, and other things that aren’t normally metals at all at Earth-like conditions!
    Answer 5:
    I believe the heaviest naturally occurring metal in terms of atomic weight is plutonium. However, osmium is the densest metal followed by a closed second place with iridium. Here is the wikipedia page on osmium that you might find interesting.

  5. Just sounds sketchy. If they are gonna make so much profit in the future why would you sell shares now

  6. When I hear these types of pitches I am reminded of the Pyramid schemes of old. This sounds way too good to be true we shall see where it goes. But I rather invest in things that have some sort of use case they are trying to fix or a stable coin at this point. Just remember that doing your own research is the best advice anyone can give and don’t fomo into everything.

  7. Its crap. Its daily use cases are few and we have much better metals and concentrates to do the job..but yeah..GET YO PAYCHECK ALTCOIN DAILY! I aint mad atcha

  8. Again another new cryptocurrency. There is a lot of buzz at the moment about cryptocurrency. Thanks for this amazing review bro.

  9. And we only get to hear about after the presale, ICO round I and ICO round II… Its almost as bad as hashgraph… offered to the elites/people who are already far wealthier than we will ever be, before us. RAM IT.

  10. LOL – but you will not take a look at really nice minable alt coins – with huge potential from teams that are honest and fairily launched with no ico or no premine. — Atheios – Ether-1 – Akroma

  11. I’m not really in the market for low caps. My time is vary valuable…these guys paid me to review this coin.

  12. Raising money for marketing or infrastructure is pretty normal. That’s why they do IPOs. Part of this should just be a math problem. How many tokens are in circulation? What’s the likelihood of the company itself being profitable and how much if you can check out that what they say seems to be true. And if you divided out how much per token do you get of that profit? If the tokens are selling for a lot more than that you’re going to lose money. I’m betting that’s how the math works but that would be one way to look into this I think.

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