How It Works
The GFinance protocol


To launch a liquidity pool, institutional borrowers must first become whitelisted by making a proposal to the GFinance community - GFinance token holders.
  1. 1.
    Profile Creation
  2. 2.
    Identity/KYC Verification
    Achieved by generating a unique code within the borrowers account at a GFinance governance approved digital asset custodian.
  3. 3.
    Stake GFinance
    Borrowers must stake GFinance to be eligible to make a proposal. Current staking amount is GFinance 100,000. This amount can be changed through governance.
  4. 4.
    The proposal enters a 72 hour voting period.


GFinance token holders will have the opportunity to vote on all borrower proposals.
Voting power can be delegated to a GFinance holders own address, or any other network address. Voting begins when a proposal is submitted and lasts for 72 hours.
Following a successful whitelisting process the pool can be launched and listed on the main GFinance dashboard where it can be viewed and funded by liquidity providers.
Whitelist voting will be available shortly after GFinance is launched. Prior to this, early proposals will be assessed and whitelisted by the GFinance team.

Supplying Liquidity

GFinance is permissionless for liquidity providers. Anybody can take advantage of the opportunities that are available on GFinance.
Supplying liquidity to a pool is a simple process. Connect to the app via web3, select a pool, supply USDC liquidity to the selected pool.
Supplying liquidity to a pool returns GFTokens - LP tokens applicable to the pool that has been funded.
GFTokens represent the liquidity supplied, automatically accrue the pool interest on every block, and represent the risk profile of the pool borrower.
GF Tokens are redeemable, subject to available liquidity, and can be traded in a secondary market for additional liquidity and risk management.

Interest Rates

The interest rate mechanism for each pool is identical, and derives its main input from the utilization rate.
The utilization rate represents the amount of liquidity that the borrower has removed from the pool at any point in time. As such, the interest rate for each pool will rise and fall with the utilization rate.
This process, which is driven by the market forces of supply and demand, ensures that each pool will always reach a state of equilibrium in terms of interest rate and pool size.
Last modified 27d ago