Learn how to use RGB by checking out these user guidelines:
To try out RGB you have to install appropriate tools and software, including command-line utilities, node and GUI wallets.
Issuing RGB tokens
Issuing assets, NFTs and many other standard RGB contracts is very simple and doesn't require any programming skills.
Using RGB contracts
Learn how to interact with RGB contracts and RGB assets as a power user using command-line tools by checking our advanced guidelines.
If you are developer looking for creating new forms of RGB smart contracts or integrate RGB into your software, check out developer guidelines:
Simple RGB contracts can be created in Rust (using handy macros). More advanced contracts will require writing code for AluVM in AluAssemblye language. We also work on a new high-level language called Contractum, with its first version release targeting end of the year.
Want to let your users access RGB assets & smart contracts? Integrating RGB is simple as using one of existing SDKs in your project and working with JSON data structures. Check what libraries exists for RGB integration today, provided by several independent teams and companies.
RGB is much more complex than simple bitcoin applications; to unlock its true power in creating the world of Bitcoin Finance (#BiFi) it is important to understand its terminology and internal architecture in details. A good starting point can be through multiple RGB learning resources.
If you are interested in in-depth understanding of how RGB works, you should check the following resources:
FAQ & videos
Best place to learn core RGB concepts is on our FAQ website. We also have accumulated a lot of explanatory videos on our YouTube channel.
RGB is a multi-layer stack of protocols. A good overview is given in the RGB whitepaper but there are other specs available.
For developers, we have a lot of API reference documentation for RGB libraries used in contract development and integration.