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My Curio Cards Statistics

Key stats and how to buy My Curio Cards

My Curio Cards NFT Collection Statistics

The My Curio Cards NFT collection is made up of 30 assets, all of which are currently live. The collection-to-wallet ownership ratio is approximately 0.006 to 1, with a 7-day average price of 0.571 ETH ($1,275). Over the last 24 hours, users have paid 0.48 ETH ($1,081) to own a part of the My Curio Cards collection, which is lower than the average My Curio Cards NFT price of 1.25 ETH ($2,797) since its launch.

Floor price

0.30 ETH ($2,797)

Market Cap

17 ETH ($2,797)

24 hour volume

5.32 ETH ($2,797)

Monthly price trend

-0.248%

Total owners

4,997

NFTs in collection

30

History of My Curio Cards Collection

My Curio Cards is a collection of 30 digital trading cards created by 7 different artists. Each card depicts a variety of images that tend to have a meaning attached or hold some cultural value. Example images include Bitcoin, sculptures and landscapes. More importantly, the project has a strong claim as being the first-ever NFT art project, with a launch that took place on 9th May 2017 - 45 days before CryptoPunks. According to Quartz, between 111 and 2000 versions of each card have been created. Most investors try to acquire a complete set of all 30. A complete set of all 30 must include number 17b – which was a ‘misprint’ that was generated by mistake. The cards were created as modified ERC-20 tokens since the more commonly used ERC-721 standard hadn’t been developed when the collection was created. Were you dabbling in NFTs back in 2017? Because there are 3768 cards in wallets that have been inactive for more than 1000 days, so it might be worth checking.

How to buy My Curio Cards on OpenSea

The all-time average price of My Curio Cards is 1.253 ETH ($2,797), so expect to pay around that cost to secure an NFT in the My Curio Cards collection:
  1. Fund your wallet with cryptocurrency to buy your NFT.
    Most NFTs on OpenSea are bought and sold using Ether, the native crypto on the Ethereum blockchain. Make sure you have enough ETH in your wallet to cover the cost of the NFT and any related fees, like gas. If you're a bit short, compare ways to buy ETH to reload your wallet.
  2. Find your NFT on OpenSea
    OpenSea has hundreds of thousands of NFTs listed, so consider looking through collections to help narrow down the selection.
  3. Transfer ETH to a web3 wallet
    MetaMask is a popular web3 wallet option, and our guide on MetaMask has detailed instructions on how to make the transfer.
  4. Buy your My Curio Cards NFT
    When you're ready to make your purchase, click the "Buy Now" button on the specific NFT you're interested in. OpenSea will show you the total cost, including fees, and after purchasing be sure to approve the transaction in your MetaMask wallet.

My Curio Cards sales and volume statistics

Information last updated August 08, 2022 04:08 UTC.
24 hour volume 5 ETH 0.58%
My Curio Cards sold in last 24 hours 11
24 hour average price 0.48 ETH
7 day volume 36 ETH -0.24%
My Curio Cards sold in last 7 days 63
7 day average price 0.57 ETH ($2,797)
30 day volume 255 ETH -0.30%
My Curio Cards sold in last 30 days 397
30 day average price 0.64 ETH ($2,797)
All time average price 0.64 ETH ($2,797)
All time volume 38,244
Total My Curio Cards's ever sold 30,528

Evaluating My Curio Cards Collection

2017 is akin to the stone age with regard to the NFT world. As a result, My Curio Cards was almost a proof of concept project for the whole idea of recording the ownership of digital artwork using blockchain technology. As a result of the project’s frontier position, there is a lot of sentimental attachment to these cards on the market.

According to Cryptoticker.io, in October 2021 a full set of My Curio Cards – including the 17b ‘misprint’ – sold in an auction at Christie’s for $1.2 million. The astronomical values that Curio Cards are now driving is partly due to the project’s age, and partly because the NFTs lay dormant until the 2021 NFT boom.

The Christie’s catalogue described them as a ‘convoluted and motley array of surrealist-tinged kitsch, anti-corporate/pro-decentralization satire, slapstick cartoons, high-minded abstraction and hijinks.’ The first full set sold for $300,000 in the early summer.

Once you remove the 1000 cards that have been burned for various reasons, there are now a total of 27,997 My Curio Cards in existence. With only 106 minted, Card #26 - a stylised piece of art called ‘Education’ - is the rarest. This is closely followed by Card #29 - depicting a photoshopped image of some apartments, aka ‘Passion’ - and Card #25 - another stylised drawing, titled ‘Passion’.

Key Considerations

As an early NFT experiment, My Curio Cards predate the era when generative software would combine a long list of variables to produce unique images. It is the collection of a complete set that makes My Curio Cards valuable rather than the rarity of unique traits.

To help in your search, here is a complete list of the cards on offer:

  1. An apple
  2. An acorn
  3. A bowl of grapes
  4. A pottery wheel
  5. An artist’s pallet
  6. A quill
  7. Rodin’s ‘The Thinker’ sculpture
  8. The Mona Lisa
  9. A stack of books
  10. A road leading to a sunrise
  11. The UBS logo styled as ‘BTC’
  12. The MasterCard logo styled as ‘Mine Bitcoin’
  13. The Citibank logo styled as ‘BTC’
  14. An old-fashioned drinks logo styled as ‘Bitcoin’
  15. The Coca-Cola logo styled as ‘Crypto Currency’
  16. The Heineken logo styled as ‘Bitcoin’
  17. A dog dipping its toe in a pool
  18. Some dogs on a rocket
  19. A version of Cassius Coolidge’s ‘Dogs Playing Poker’
  20. A guy in a tuxedo, sunglasses and Jamiroquai hat
  21. A Bitcoin cowboy
  22. A guy with a mandolin
  23. A guy flexing his muscles
  24. A stylised piece of hand-drawn art
  25. Another stylised piece of hand-drawn art
  26. A third piece of stylised piece of hand-drawn art
  27. A false colour photograph of an apartment building
  28. Another false colour photograph of an apartment building
  29. A third false colour photograph of an apartment building
  30. A raccoon eclipsing the sun.

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