The San Francisco paper sculptor, who has sold digital and physical art through a blockchain, with a projection of her work. | Photo courtesy of Craig Lee/The Examiner.

The San Francisco paper sculptor, who has sold digital and physical art through a blockchain, with a projection of her work. | Photo courtesy of Craig Lee/The Examiner.

From masterpieces and memes to virtual watches and even racehorses, the NFT craze continues.

An untitled piece that is part of an upcoming NFT drop by Zai Divecha. | Photo courtesy of Inset: Zai Divecha.

An untitled piece that is part of an upcoming NFT drop by Zai Divecha. | Photo courtesy of Inset: Zai Divecha.

Adam Holter, an Emeryville tech attorney, was already a traditional art collector before he started buying NFTs. He acquired prints over the years and had just started adding original pieces to his walls when friends suggested he check out crypto art. “I’m not going to lie, I was initially drawn to them for money purposes,” Holter says. “My buddies who were into them before me told me, ‘Hey, this is an opportunity to make some money.’”

Bicoastal painter Agnieszka Pilat with Boston Dynamics’ mobile robot Spot and a work in progress. Her second NFT drop is slated to take place in June. | Photo courtesy of Pilat Art.

Bicoastal painter Agnieszka Pilat with Boston Dynamics’ mobile robot Spot and a work in progress. Her second NFT drop is slated to take place in June. | Photo courtesy of Pilat Art.

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