Now that you’ve got your digital assets ready to upload, it’s time to get started. Bulk uploading is a great way to move massive amounts of files quickly. But depending on the software you use and how you set up the uploads, bulk uploading can be a bit complicated. Don’t panic! We have plenty of tips for making the process as seamless as possible. Follow these simple steps to easily bulk upload digital assets from your computer onto your NFT platform. Let us know in the comments if we missed anything important!
What is a Non-Fungible Token Bulk Upload?
A non-fungible token bulk upload is the process of uploading multiple unique digital assets all at once. This is important, because traditional tools only allow you to upload one file at a time. That’s all a fungible token upload is: one digital asset, one file. The same thing over and over again. This leaves room for huge amounts of human error. You could mis-identify a file, mis-click, or mis-type and accidentally upload the same thing over and over again. There’s no way to overwrite or remove these files. A non-fungible token bulk upload solves this problem. Instead of uploading one file at a time, you upload multiple files at once. All of the information you need to upload is stored in a spreadsheet — something you can export from most software. NFT bulk uploads make the process a lot easier and help you avoid any mistakes.
Step 1: Make sure your computer is running smoothly.
The first thing to do before you start uploading dozens of files is to make sure your computer is running smoothly. First, make sure you have plenty of room left on your computer. Many users have been surprised to find out they don’t have enough storage space left to upload their files. You should also make sure your computer is running smoothly. Make sure there are no viruses or other malicious programs running on your computer. Scan your computer with antivirus software to make sure it’s clean and ready to go.
Step 2: Create an NFT folder for your uploads.
You’ll want to create an NFT folder for your uploads. This folder will hold all the information you need to upload your files. It will also be where you store your spreadsheet once you’ve completed the bulk upload. There are a few things to think about when creating this folder. First, make sure you choose a folder with enough space to hold all of your files. You don’t want to fill up your computer’s hard drive with files you’ll have to delete later. Second, make sure you choose a folder with easy-to-remember file names. You’ll be transferring large amounts of information to and from your computer. You don’t want to be hunting around for the right files.
Step 3: Sign up for HapPhi
Next, sign up for HapPhi. It’s a service that allows you to bulk upload your digital assets. HapPhi lets you upload an Excel file with information about the files you want to upload. It then transfers all of those files over to your NFT platform. To start a bulk upload, you’ll need to get an Excel file ready. Start by creating a new spreadsheet with the name of your NFT asset. Now, you’ll need to fill out the spreadsheet with information about your files. Before you start, make sure you’ve got everything you need in order to make these files. As an example, let’s say you want to upload 10 GIF images of your product. First, make sure you have 10 GIF images of your product ready to go. You might not have these images yet — that’s perfectly fine. You can create them now. Next, you’ll need to include the file names, file sizes, and file types in your spreadsheet. This information will help HapPhi upload all of your files correctly.
Set up your spreadsheet
The first thing you’ll need to do is name your NFT asset. This will help you identify which collection of files you’re uploading. You’ll want to keep each collection short and sweet. You don’t want a long title that’s a pain to scroll through. After you name your asset, you’ll want to set up the rest of the spreadsheet. Here are some important fields you’ll want to include in your spreadsheet:
This is the name of the file itself. This is particularly important when you’re uploading GIFs or images. Don’t name a GIF “product-launch.gif”. Instead, name it “product launch”. That way, you’ll know what the image is without having to click on it.
This is the size of the file in megabytes. You’ll need this information so you know how much space each file will take up on your computer.
This is the file type of each file. You can identify the file type by clicking on the file and seeing what it says at the bottom of the window. It’s important to note the file type. It will help HapPhi upload your files correctly
This is the status of the file. If it’s ready to go, you can mark it as “uploaded”. If it’s not ready to go yet, you can mark it as “in progress”.
Expected file size
This is the estimated size of the file. This is particularly important if you’re uploading audio files. If a file is too large, it could crash your computer. Make sure you know how big each file is before you upload it.
This is the date the file was uploaded. It’s important to note the date so you know when the file was uploaded. It’s also helpful if you’re uploading large amounts of files. It lets you know which files are the oldest and need to be reviewed first.
This is the person who uploaded the file. It’s helpful to note who uploaded the file so you know who to thank later.
This is the link where people can download the file. It’s important to note the URL so you can share it with others.
This is the date the file was downloaded. It’s important to note the date so you know when the file was downloaded. It’s also helpful if you’re uploading large amounts of files. It lets you know which files are the oldest and need to be reviewed first.
This is the name of the person who downloaded the file. It’s helpful to note who downloaded the file so you know who to thank later.
This is the summary of the file. This is helpful if you’re uploading multiple files. It helps you identify which files are which.
This is the size of the file. It’s helpful if you’re uploading audio files.