The world’s fourth-largest crypto exchange, China-based Huobi, has opened user registrations on its strategic US partner-exchange HBUS. HBUS, a company based in San Francisco, is the main platform for Huobi’s cryptocurrency marketplace. As an exclusive strategic partner of Huobi in the US, HBUS, a key service provider in the field of blockchain asset exchange, aims to be a trustworthy marketplace offering a diverse selection of digital currencies.
This comes just after Huobi verified the launch of its exchange services in Australia on July 5.
The exchange is due to go live on July 10, and customers will be able to trade and withdraw funds after registration As of July 6, 2018, Friday, HBUS has started accepting requests from US residents for account verification. Users can also start depositing their crypto assets. This exchange platform supports nine key cryptocurrency variants: namely, Bitcoin (BTC), Ethereum (ETH), Litecoin (LTC), Ethereum Classic (ETC), Bitcoin Cash (BCH), Tether (USDT), DASH, Civic (CVC) and TrueUSD (TUSD).
By accessing the HBUS website, traders will be able to go through and analyze market data of all listed cryptocurrencies. On this online platform, they will be aided by accurate candlesticks and depth charts. Before trading goes live on July 10, trading pairs will be announced and the detailed features of the exchange platform will be unveiled.
Possibly because regulators have not yet given this exchange marketplace the green signal in some states, the services offered by the platform will not be open to residents of Alabama, Connecticut, Georgia, Louisiana, New York, North Carolina, Hawaii, Vermont and Washington presently.
On July 5, Huobi had also confirmed that it had opened trading on its Australian platform. A week ago, it also announced its plans for a London-based market, targeted squarely at the European audience. The platform has also been moving ahead with its projects in the burgeoning economy that is Asia, having launched a South Korean platform and continuing the existing operations in Japan and Hong Kong.