The MegaCryptoPolis 3D decentralized city game guide.


Land Plots

The MegaCryptoPolis game map consists of land plots that unite into districts. A land plot is the core game asset — this is a non-fungible ERC-721 token that is stored in players wallet as ensured in a blockchain immutable ledger. Every land plot has its own unique ID, coordinates (X and Y position on the map) and the district.

Acquiring a Land Plot

Players acquire land plots to construct buildings then. Initially all the land plots are considered spare (has no ownership). When someone purchases a spare land plot, there are then two major events that will follow:

Every block of land that is sold will raise the price of the surrounding 24 blocks within a 7x7 field radius.

Part of the price paid to acquire a block of land goes to the surrounding landowners that are situated within a 7x7 field radius.

The minimum initial price of land on Ethereum blockchain started from 0.01 - 0.02 ETH as set by a District owner. The last land plot price in an abstract 7x7 field (without roads and parks) is hardcoded to rise up to 100 ETH.

Building Construction

Land plot is required to construct a building in the MegaCryptoPolis. Land plot and the building is the same asset and is always transferred and traded as a single token.

Read more about Buildings


Resources are a vital aspect to the overall development of the decentralized city. Resources are located only on some land plots those are initially predefined on the map and are not changed in time.

Locked Land Plots

All the land plots within a district that is not yet opened are locked. Afther the District acquisiton and official opening by the District owner land plots will become available for purchasing.

Read more about Districts

Land plots can be freely traded on the market or transferred to another wallet within the same blockchain. Land plots are Macroeconomy assets those are stick to a certain blockchain gaming map and can't be transfered to another network.

Read more about Macro & Micro economics