"You'll see Jack Nicholson and somebody else doing a scene that only exists in that space. And somebody will pay $50million for it."
NFTs or Non-Fungible Tokens are, in a way, to art what cryptocurrency is to money; they are blockchain-protected digital assets that cannot be tampered with or replicated; they can be pictures, video, audio files or even video games.
But while one bitcoin could be traded for another, as they are of equal value, NFTs are unique and therefore cannot be traded for another just like it, because there are none. Hence, non-fungible.
While, obviously, one could make a copy of a digital art file, there is only one original that holds value -- just as a photo of the Mona Lisa would not be worth that much.
The business is booming: In February OpenSea, one of the leading NFT marketplaces, sold more than $86million worth that month alone.
Artworks can be completely new or based on something already existing: for example last week Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey sold an NFT depicting the first ever tweet -- "just setting up my twttr," -- for $2.9million.
This was peanuts compared to digital artist Beeple's collage "Everydays: the First 5000 Days", which sold at Christie's this month for $69,346,250, making it the third-most expensive artwork ever bought from a living artist... and it doesn't even physically exist.
"It's insane, but it's real," Berg said, insisting it was only a matter of time before actors and directors get in on the game. "And that's what's gonna happen."
"So you'll see a film clip with Nicholson or whoever, and that will sell for $300million."
As for figuring out who actually gets the money from the sale of an NFT that will theoretically involve actors, directors and producers, Berg insists there is a simple formula for working that out, too.
"Whoever the most powerful influence is," he said. "If it's the director, it'd be him; if it's the actor, it'd be him. If Elon Musk pays for it, it'd be Elon Musk. It's whoever has the most juice."