Kompleks KPPMS, Seksyen 3, Shah Alam +6010-5377677

BTQ Eco System
Powered by Ethereum smart contracts

Mass Adopting Crypto Payments

Token Sale Now On: 1 Eth = 5000 BQH

1Billion BQH Allocation For Public Sale

120,436,121 BQH Tokens sold

What is BTQ EcoSystem?

Learn more about our project

Locates Crypto Merchants

Before this, it's hard for crypto holders to spend their crypto. They are not able to know which cafe/retailers are already accepting crypto as a form of payment. Our BTQ Eco System aims to solve that problem.

Market Opportunity

Blockchain is awesome opportunity. However high price fluctuation makes buying & selling of merchandise using crypto not possible. We aim to solve this problem as well with our BTQ Eco System

Our Solution

We develop a complete Eco System where users are able to locate merchants who are accepting crypto payments via the BTQ User App. This is made possible by the BTQ Marketplace. To know more, please download our whitepaper.

BTQ Journey

May 2017

Research & Development

The idea of BTQ Eco System started in May 2017. From the time the idea was conceived, development on the whole eco system only started in September 2017.

September 2017

Development Starts

We started to develop the BTQ User App, the BTQ Merchant App & also the BQH Token. The BQH Token will be a utility token used within the BTQ Eco System as a means to transact and make payments.

January 2018

BQH Token Deployed

10 Billion BQH Tokens were deployed in January 2018. We also started our exclusive private sale to a select group of individuals.

Feb 2018

MOU Signing Ceremony

We establish strategic partnership with Malaysian Malay Chambers of Commerce to anchor the blockchain development for Malaysian entrepreneurs with BTQ Eco System as the anchor platform.

June 2018

BTQ Marketplace goes LIVE

To complement the BTQ User App & BTQ Merchant App, we launched BTQ Marketplace where all the merchants that submits their product in the marketplace, it'll appear in the BTQ User App as well. We target to have the entire eco system to be up and running by December 2018.

Distribution of tokens

For Private Sale
For Public Sale
Company Holding
Entire BTQ Team


Meet the people behind Blockchain


Co-Founder & COO


CTO & Lead Developer


Business Development


Lead UI/UX Designer


Technical Advisor

Ali Hanafiah

Marketing Advisor

Jared Polites

ICO Advisor

Strategic Partnerships

Who's behind Blockchain?

Frequently Asked Questions

A blockchain, originally block chain, is a continuously growing list of records, called blocks, which are linked and secured using cryptography. Each block typically contains a hash pointer as a link to a previous block, a timestamp and transaction data. By design, blockchains are inherently resistant to modification of the data. It is “an open, distributed ledger that can record transactions between two parties efficiently and in a verifiable and permanent way”. For use as a distributed ledger, a blockchain is typically managed by a peer-to-peer network collectively adhering to a protocol for validating new blocks. Once recorded, the data in any given block cannot be altered retroactively without the alteration of all subsequent blocks, which requires collusion of the network majority.

Blocks hold batches of valid transactions that are hashed and encoded into a Merkle tree. Each block includes the hash of the prior block in the blockchain, linking the two. The linked blocks form a chain. This iterative process confirms the integrity of the previous block, all the way back to the original genesis block.

A hard fork term refers to a situation when a blockchain splits into two separate chains in consequence of the use of two distinct sets of rules trying to govern the system. For example, Ethereum has hard-forked to “make whole” the investors in The DAO, which had been hacked by exploiting a vulnerability in its code. In 2014 the Nxt community was asked to consider a hard fork that would have led to a rollback of the blockchain records to mitigate the effects of a theft of 50 million NXT from a major cryptocurrency exchange. The hard fork proposal was rejected, and some of the funds were recovered after negotiations and ransom payment.