Stablecoins we support

Monthly data

imToken

imToken stablecoins transfer volume

$1,214,302,716

imToken stablecoins transfer count

424,485

Tokenlon

Tokenlon stablecoins trading volume

$16,869,843

Tokenlon stablecoins trade count

9,243

Store in imToken

Control Risk, Store Value

Supporting all stablecoins, for all kinds of use cases

Avoid market swings, store with a peace of mind

1-Click exchange, at your fingertips

The built-in Tokenlon exchange supports 6 major stablecoins

Lightening token exchange with competitive rates

DeFi for diversified earnings on your tokens

Lending: Maker / Compound / NUO…

DEX: Tokenlon / Uniswap / KyberSwap…

Others: imBTC / USDx…

TokenPay

Purchase imKey with tokens & top-up telephone charges

Use your stablecoins for shopping

About stablecoins

What is a stablecoin?

As the name suggests, a stablecoin is a cryptocurrency that has been designed with the aim of minimizing price volatility. Most stablecoins have been designed to be equal to the US dollar, the world’s leading reserve currency. For example, a single currency unit of the largest stablecoin, Tether (USDT), is intended to be equal to one US dollar.

How do stablecoins work?

There are three different ways of achieving this — delivering a happy medium between offering the stability of fiat currencies and the decentralized benefits that virtual currencies provide. The first type of stablecoin is collateralized by fiat. Next, you have stablecoins collateralized by crypto. Non-collateralized stablecoins, on the other hand, make use of algorithms to control the supply of tokens in order to keep the price fixed at a predetermined level.

Why are stablecoins so popular?

Stablecoins can provide a critical infrastructure layer for the digital assets ecosystem. Stablecoins are simply price-stabilized cryptocurrencies, meaning they incorporate many of bitcoin or ether’s most compelling features: programmability (e.g., smart contract integration), efficiency (e.g., low-to-zero transaction fees, fast settlement times), fungibility, open (i.e., permissionless) access, and so on.