Where to Analyze the Data From dApps and Tezos Itself?

Where to Analyze the Data From dApps and Tezos Itself?

In past entries, we have often referred to interesting data about Tezos: the volume of application usage, token transactions, or the number of new addresses. Where did we get this data?

This post discusses the services where we find those statistical insights about the performance of various things on Tezos.

TzStats: Blockchain Stats

The name of TzStats speaks for itself. The main page contains the main metrics:

  • baking: the volume of the active and inactive stack, number of bakers, and yield;
  • tez: issuance, price chart, transaction volume, number of transactions, and smart contract calls;
  • accounts (addresses): number of active addresses and published contracts.

By the way, the spike in activity on the lower chart is the same 13,000 new accounts we wrote about in the piece about desirable projects on Tezos.

In addition to the main statistics on TzStats, there are many exciting tabs. For example, there is data on tez trading on centralized exchanges (the pair with the highest volume is tez/KRW on Bithumb), an interactive map of bakers, a list of whales, and other analytics.

Go to TzStats to try all the tabs and find something interesting for yourself.

TzKT: App Stats

TzKT has a dApps tab featuring the statistics on app usage on Tezos: volume, the value of liquidity contributed, and the number of unique users.

But there is also something more interesting: contracts statements. This tab is available when you view any smart contract on TzKT. There, you can download the CSV history of all transactions with the contract that changed its balance in tez. In the case of a liquidity pool, these would be swaps, deposits, and withdrawals of tez, and in the case of an NFT marketplace, the sale of tokens.

TzKT also has the usual stats and various on-chain metrics on the Stats tab: tez price, tez transaction volumes, the number of token transactions, and other charts.

Teztools: a Token Tracker

While the Crunchy team is working on its own token tracker with prices, dynamics, and volumes of Tezos tokens, we found a simple replacement: Teztools. It shows the prices of popular tokens in tez. Conveniently, tez is now worth about $1, and you don’t have to calculate anything on top of that.

If that is not enough, there are two alternatives: QuipuSwap analytics and, unexpectedly, Crunchy.

QuipuSwap has prices, volumes, and liquidity, but only from QuipuSwap pools. Other decentralized exchanges and stableswaps on youves and Plenty are not taken into account.

And Crunchy has a DeFi dashboard for users. It looks good but requires a wallet connection and only displays data on tokens that you have on your address.

Nefertiti.tech: Find Undervalued NFTs

There are many tools for NFT on Tezos: fxParty with fxhash activity statistics for your wallet, xsHash for operation batching, NFTBiker.xyz with everything in between. Our friends at MadFish have even put together a selection of 25 services for NFT collectors.

The most helpful service with NFT statistics is Nefertiti. It displays data on collections, but when you move a switch, it compares the price of NFTs for sale with the average cost of that collection and thus identifies undervalued works.

Follow this link to see which NFTs you can buy at a discount. Filters for Tezos marketplaces and undervalued tokens are already activated.

If you want to do it yourself, go to Nefertiti, first select Tezos blockchain in the left column with filters, then scroll down the filters and click the Underpriced Only switch.

The Stack Report: Stats for Any Smart Contract

If you’ve ever wondered how often users have called a particular entry point of a contract, go to the Stack Report. If you need to know what entry points are, read our course on smart contract design.

In the Tezos tab, it will display graphs of the most popular contracts used. Use the search bar to discover something less popular than the fxhash marketplace.

That is not all. If you scroll down the page, there is something equally interesting: the addresses of the most frequent users, the share of contract calls in blocks, and the volume of tez transactions in calls.

If you know about other useful services with data and analytics, tell us in our socials!

  1. Telegram channel
  2. Facebook
  3. Twitter in Russian and Ukrainian
  4. Twitter in English
  5. YouTube channel
  6. Instagram
  7. LinkedIn
  8. hub at ForkLog

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