The SuperScalar K10 is on sale!

The World's First Device Supporting Karlsen (KLS) Hashrate Accelerator

SuperScalar, a provider focused on Zero Knowledge Proof solutions, aims to deliver the most efficient ZK acceleration solutions. We are committed to achieving scalable hardware acceleration and privacy computation, driving a paradigm shift in the blockchain industry.


Advantages of the SuperScalar K10

The SuperScalar K10, the first FPGA accelerator supporting Karlsen (KLS), boasts several standout features:


1: World’s first FPGA accelerator for Karlsen, delivering a groundbreaking 38.9Gh/s efficiency at only 1800W, far outperforming traditional GPUs.

(This table above is the most recent KLS HashPower comparison statistics)

(Displaying a more intuitive comparison of acceleration efficiency)


2: Supports a wide range of Proof of Work (PoW) algorithms (ALEO, ALPH, IRON, KAS, KLS, RXD, etc.), providing unparalleled flexibility due to FPGA’s customizable design.


3: Offers a compact design and low power consumption, delivering cost-effectiveness unmatched by traditional GPUs.


4:Future-proof with upgradeable capabilities for adapting to new algorithms and achieving optimal performance configurations.


Discover the Benefits: Why Join the Karlsen Network Hashpower?


  1. What is the Karlsen Network (KLS)?

Karlsen Network, a fork of Kaspa, stands out in the blockchain world with its algorithmic and economic model optimizations, offering a decentralized and secure network. It’s unique for its open-source, community-driven nature in the PoW encryption sector, facilitating global transactions while maintaining Bitcoin-level security standards. This decentralized governance model promotes transparency and community-led development, making Karlsen a hot topic in the crypto market.


  1. Karlsen Network’s Anti-ASIC algorithm design makes the SuperScalar K10 the optimal solution for mining power.

The Karlsen Network utilizes the Blake3 algorithm, differing from Blake2 in its high efficiency and parallel processing capability. Blake3 features simpler round functions, reducing computational workload for each hash. Designed for parallel processing, Blake3 effectively utilizes modern multi-core processors, making it particularly suitable for FPGA and GPU hardware. Additionally, as Blake3 is relatively new and not widely used in specific applications and standards, there are no commercial ASICs specifically targeting it, enhancing the potential application of FPGA and GPU in cryptographic hashpower.


  1. As a fork of the Kaspa network, known for its hundredfold returns, Karlsen holds great promise.

Karlsen Network, a fork of the Kaspa network, has optimized its economic model and algorithm to better suit FPGA and GPU users, enhancing participation in network hashpower for individuals and small-scale entities. This optimization strengthens the decentralized nature of the network. Early participants in Kaspa saw returns of 100-200 times their investment, suggesting a promising future for Karlsen’s performance as well.


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**NOTE: The above are personal opinions shared for discussion purposes only. Do NOT take as financial investment advice.**