As an investor, it’s interesting to compare different projects and scenarios with, to see how your various assets shape up.

In this comparison we will **analyze the rewards generated** on the following platforms: Elrond, Cardano, Polkadot, ETH and BTC.

We take the same starting point, an investment of $ 5,000 in March 2021, we will see how much you would earn per month, taking into account the relative growth for then all .

To begin with let’s see how many tokens you get with the **initial investment**.

The **annual passive income** (in tokens) that you will earn by holding your assets . No trading or interacting with them at any time.

Posing a scenario where everyone grows aprox the same, the price would look like this.

Now let’s see the representation in dollars for the same **passive income that you would get annually** with each of the projects, taking into account that they would all grow relative to each other.

The **average annual yield** is the income received from an investment divided by the length of time the investment is owned

The **APR** (annual rate of return) for each of the currencies shown in the table below. This tells us about the **potential benefit** of your assets for a full year.

**THE BIG DECISION**

When you make the decision to invest in a **cryptocurrency**, the unit price at which you buy it is irrelevant. We must look at its potential in percentage increase.

With those 5,000 dollars to invest, it does not matter that you buy a cryptocurrency for a unit value of 5,000 dollars and only acquire one unit, or that it has a value of 1 dollar and you acquire 5,000 coins.

Ultimately, what will make our initial capital revalue is a percentage increase in the unit price of the currency. For example when an asset increases from $ 1 to $ 1.20. Or when it grows from $ 5,000 to $ 6,000, in both cases they represent a 20% increase in the price per token.

To understand this revaluation we must observe the market capitalization price: **MARKET CAP**

In the case of cryptocurrencies, it is the unit price of a cryptocurrency multiplied by the total number of existing units.

It can also be calculated by multiplying the price per unit by the circulating supply or by the maximum number of coins to be issued – which is not possible for coins like Ethereum, as they have no limit.

Analyzing the above scenarios, **which in your mind is easier to achieve**?