If you've been hearing recent buzz about digital art, you're probably asking yourself "what are NFTs?" Don't worry, you're not alone. \nCelebrities have been selling digital assets called NFTs, short for Non-Fungible Tokens, and it's generating some serious buzz. \nEditor's Choice: Microsoft Has Hundreds Of Jobs Available In Canada & You Only Need A Bachelor's For Some\n\nWe sold out 100/100 editions of my recent NFT on @rariblecom for a total of 45.4 ETH! I have donated part of it to @SaveTheChildren and gave away $10k to one of the bidders 💯 Thanks to all🙏🏼 stay tuned for next one.. I put my ❤️ into it! https://t.co/AeE5CwLSlc pic.twitter.com/94pidkfcpB— Lindsay Lohan (@lindsaylohan) March 7, 2021\n\nNon-Fungible means something can't be replaced by anything else as it is the authentic, original version of a digital asset. \nAn NFT can still be copied, downloaded, and shared by others online, but actual ownership is tracked and stored on a blockchain, more or less the same way cryptocurrencies work. What you’re buying, essentially, is proof of ownership. For instance, Lindsay Lohan sold a digital photo of her face for $17,000, and someone else sold a spinning gold gummy bear skeleton for $1 million.\nThis could be the future of art or it could be a trend. Regardless, celebrities, influencers, and average Joes like you and me have been hopping on the bandwagon and betting some big money on NFTs.