How Sage helps your startup build its first blockchain startup

An app that helps developers build and test their blockchain apps has just received $8.5 million in funding from the Sage blockchain startup incubator.

The funding will be used to help develop Sage’s platform and create tools for blockchain developers.

The app, called Sage, uses a peer-to-peer network to track user activity.

It also allows users to securely store information on their phones.

Its early days will be crucial for the app’s future as it will need to build its own private database, which will be accessed by other Sage apps, as well as third parties.

This will make it much easier for developers to test and develop their apps on Sage’s network, while also increasing the quality of data that will be accessible.

The project has also been backed by blockchain investor Andreessen Horowitz, with the funds to enable development of the Sage platform.

Andreessen Horowitz said in a statement that the funding will help fund Sage’s growth and ensure the company’s future.

“We are excited to support Sage’s vision and mission of creating the next generation of blockchain-powered solutions for startups and governments,” said Andreessen, co-founder of social media start-up Andreessen Funds.

“By providing access to Sage’s data, the Sage network will make blockchain development a lot easier for the public and the blockchain community.”

Sage is based in the US, but the app will be available in the UK, Australia and New Zealand.

The money will also allow the app to begin testing the software and develop new features, such as peer-peer collaboration.

Sage, which launched in March, is based on a decentralised network that can be used for applications such as digital identity and payments, but its application has been criticised by some critics for its lack of security and privacy.

Sages users can send and receive messages on a peer to peer network.

Users can sign up and manage accounts, which can be shared with other users.

Users can also create their own private encrypted data and share it with other Sage users, or with anyone on the network.

In the past, it has also faced criticism from the US Department of Homeland Security for not being able to access private information from users.

A recent study by the US National Security Agency found that the NSA had collected data from over 300,000 Sage users since January, but said the app was “unlikely” to be targeted by the agency.