At some point, Chris Coney switched from using CoinMarketCap (CMC) to using OCFX https://onchainfx.com
which I messed around with for 10 minutes and I love it. The only down side is that it only has 57 cryptos listed and therefore it doesn't have half my portfolio. Regardless, there are some cool features such as:Y2050 Marketcap (implied)
The Y2050 Marketcap is the implied value of the total expected supply of an asset on Jan 1st 2050.
For example, the total exepcted supply of ZCash on Jan 1st 2050 is 20,941,047 ZEC. Thus, if the price today of 1 ZEC is $250, the Y2050 implied marketcap is $5.2B. The current marketcap, though, works out to about $520m since only 10% of the total eventual supply has been emitted as of September 2017.
Why do we do this?
The emission schedules (ie, how many tokens are released over time) can vary greatly from one asset to another. By normalizing to the expected supply when most existing coins have reached supply stability, an investor can better judge relative value today. If one asset has 100% of supply released today and is trading at $10, but another has 5% released and is trading at $100, the second asset will undergo 20x supply dilution over time, whereas the first asset will have no dilution. It's misleading to compare the market-capitalizations of assets today when their supplies change at very different rates over time; thus we extrapolate to the implied market-capitalization after most of the supply growth has taken place for all assets.Vladimir Club
The Vladimir Club refers to owning 1% of 1% of an asset's eventual supply. For example, bitcoin's supply is fixed to 21,000,000 coins. Therefore, to be "in the Vladimir Club" for bitcoin requires:
21,000,000 * 0.01 * 0.01 = 2100 BTC.
The term "Vladimir Club" was coined on the Bitcointalk forum in 2011 or 2012 by user Vladimir, and turns out to be a convenient metric for comparing cost to own a percentage of one cryptoasset vs another.
OnChainFX uses the Y2050 supply as the 'eventual supply'.