Stratum-Mining. Alles über Kryptowährung - BitcoinWiki

Bad day for Bitcoin. Electrum stratum servers are currently busted, unable to see past block 251526.

Bad day for Bitcoin. Electrum stratum servers are currently busted, unable to see past block 251526. submitted by Julian702 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mining pool ViaBTC launches US stratum server

Bitcoin mining pool ViaBTC launches US stratum server submitted by chinawat to btc [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mining pool ViaBTC launches US stratum server

Bitcoin mining pool ViaBTC launches US stratum server submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mining pool ViaBTC launches US stratum server - EconoTimes

submitted by agentf90 to BTCuncensored [link] [comments]

r/Bitcoin recap - July 2019

Hi Bitcoiners!
I’m back with the 31st monthly Bitcoin news recap.
For those unfamiliar, each day I pick out the most popularelevant/interesting stories in Bitcoin and save them. At the end of the month I release them in one batch, to give you a quick (but not necessarily the best) overview of what happened in bitcoin over the past month.
You can see recaps of the previous months on
A recap of Bitcoin in July 2019
Regulation & Politics
Archeology (Financial Incumbents)
Price & Trading
Fun & Other
submitted by SamWouters to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Bitcoin Verde v1.1.0 : Schnorr Signatures

For those unacquainted:
Bitcoin Verde is an indexing full-node, written from the ground up in Java. Bitcoin Verde comes with a block explorer, and a stratum mining pool. While we consider v1.1.0 still a beta release, our public node ( has been stable since January.
Bitcoin Verde is the first to write a Schnorr Signature verification algorithm for Java (using Pieter Wuille's specification) ; if others implementations or wallets need to use our implementation as a reference, it can be located here. Verde's Schnorr implementation has been tested against the same suite of tests as ABC's (Test file located here). We intend to submit a pull request to Bouncy Castle sometime in the future.
Things that are new this release:
Similar to our previous release, Bitcoin Verde is very likely incompatible with Windows. Furthermore, it's an indexing node, and because of that will have more system requirements than a traditional node due to database indexes and the inherent underlying database structure. Our fully synced node is currently using 615G disk space, and 21G of memory. Bitcoin Verde can be configured to run with far less memory, with a minimum around 2G. (Disable UTXO caching, disable TX Bloom Filter, set max database memory to ~1.5G). We highly recommend running BV on an SSD or M2. Traditional HDD drives are awful at random reads, and the last attempted initial-block-download we performed on an HDD took about 2+ weeks to complete.
If you have any problems with your node, please reach out to us at [email protected]. We'd be happy to help and troubleshoot problems. Alternatively, you can report bugs or issues to our github.
We've been diligently working on a mobile wallet based on the Bitcoin Verde codebase. We hope to provide a more modern replacement for bitcoinj, while also supporting SLP tokens. We are also ensuring all Bitcoin Verde SPV code can be transpiled to Objective-C (with Swift Bindings) for use on iOS. Finally, Bitcoin Verde is experimenting with a new message to improve the initial synchronization of SPV wallets called addrblocks, which will greatly improve the ability to validate SLP tokens. Additionally/alternatively, we have been looking at supporting BIP-157 for a more privacy-oriented way to achieve near-instant SPV synchronization; we look forward to sharing these thoughts in the near future.
Again, thank you to the XT team for your support. Another thank you for the ABC team for welcoming us into your conversations, and for helping us understand some of the nuanced aspects of this HF.
To install/upgrade your nodes, clone/pull master at, and reference the README under Installing/Upgrading.
submitted by FerriestaPatronum to btc [link] [comments]

Please send me your debug.log files from the BSV and BCH stress tests

I'd like to do some analysis of block propagation and block validation performance during the stress test, and I need some data. Can you give me yours?
Specifically, I need ~/.bitcoin/debug.log files from as many different nodes as possible. II will be analyzing both BSV and BCH blockchains.
Just sending me a link to your debug.log file is sufficient. But if you want to help me out a little more, I would appreciate it if you can rename the files so that they include your node's IP address or another unique identifier of your choice, like so:
debug- meta- 
debug-jtoomim-moseslake-busv.log meta-jtoomim-moseslake-bu.txt 
The meta files are for any human-readable information you want to include about your nodes, like
  1. CPU type
  2. RAM
  3. SSD? HDD?
  4. Location
  5. Bandwidth
  6. VPS or dedicated
  7. dbcache setting
  8. Whether ntpd or another clock sync method was correctly configured during the test
  9. IP address (if you're willing to share it publicly)
To check your system clock, you can use timedatectl status (Ubuntu) or ntpdate -q (most linux distros). My analysis depends on relatively accurate timestamps, so this is by far the most useful piece of information for me.
If you have any other data that you've collected, such as CPU usage statistics or bandwidth monitoring data, feel free to give me a link for that as well.
If you want to not post any of this publicly, you may email me at jATtoomDOTim and tell me which (meta-)data you want me to not repeat without permission.
If anyone else wants to look through this data, let me know and I will put it all in a public repository somewhere.
The intent is to do an analysis similar to the one I did for the Sep 1st stress test. I believe rinexc managed to log some stratum header information from SVPool, and we also saw 6 orphaned blocks from SVPool alone, plus quite a few from other pools, so I think there's going to be some interesting stuff to find here. I also have an analysis of an incomplete, early dataset here.
If your debug.log files are very large and you don't have a good way to get them to me, please message or email me with your ssh pubkey (ssh-keygen -t rsa; cat ~/.ssh/ and the file size, and I'll give you instructions on how to upload it to one of my servers.
submitted by jtoomim to btc [link] [comments]

Is Bitcoin Cash mining available at Antpool?

submitted by 1reizu to btc [link] [comments]

Jeffrey Tucker: Bitcoin Makes The Dollar Look Like A Dinosaur

Jeffrey Tucker: Bitcoin Makes The Dollar Look Like A Dinosaur submitted by Tech_49 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

How to solo mine SC?

Hello, I like gambling and would like to do solo mining. I have two Antminers A3. Anyone can point me in the right direction? Please reply only if you DO KNOW how to solo mine Siacoin. Thank you.
submitted by officialgeorge to siacoin [link] [comments]

MVis Explainer: Stratum Protocol

I thought it would be good to post a series of articles explaining some features of my new mining pool, First off is the Stratum Protocol. But to understand the stratum protocol we first need to understand what came before it, namely, the RPC protocol.

RPC Protocol

RPC stands for Remote Procedure Call. The mining software uses this protocol to continuously poll the mining pool via an HTTP request to see if any of the mining parameters have changed. It is somewhat analogous to kids in the back seat of your car on a long trip, continuously asking “Are we there yet? Are we there yet? Are we there yet?” Gets annoying real quick. Some miners configure their software to poll the mining pool multiple times per second. Obviously, with many miners, this is very inefficient and places a heavy load on the mining pool. In the very early days of cryptocurrency this was how all pools operated, but soon someone came up with something better, namely the Stratum protocol.

Stratum Protocol

The Stratum protocol, on the other hand, avoids continuously polling the pool by establishing a persistent TCP connection with the mining pool. (It’s like phoning someone and keeping the line open.) When the link is first opened the mining pool sends the current mining parameters to the miner. Whenever the mining parameters change, the mining pool simply sends the new values down to the miner on the open TCP link. Very fast. Very efficient. Nobody gets annoyed.
There's only one problem though - most of the software used to mine 0xBTC does not yet support the stratum protocol. The solution is to use a Stratum Proxy

Stratum Proxy

A Stratum Proxy is a program that acts as both a stratum client and an RPC server. You would typically run it alongside your mining software. As a stratum client, it connects up to the pool using the stratum protocol in order to obtain the current mining parameters. As an RPC server, it configures itself to listen on port 8080 in order to serve RPC requests from your mining software. Once you have the proxy running and configured, simply point your miner to http://localhost:8080. The mining software will think it's connected to a regular pool using the RPC protocol. You can read more about the proxy program here.
And that's about it. If you would like to mine at MVIS Mining Pool, please see the faq for detailed mining instructions. There's also a link to some detailed specs on the stratum protocol as implemented on my pool.
submitted by mining-visualizer to 0xbitcoin [link] [comments]

xCoin - a new altcoin project - easy to mine (for now!)

xCoin [XCOIN]

I've created a new cryptocurrency which, because it's at the early stages, is extremely easy to mine, even using a CPU. There's no whitepaper, no roadmap, it's just a project which I thought would be interesting to do and see where it leads. I also liked the name!
Update 9/1: Faucet is now available!
Update 4/1: We have a new logo!
Update 2/1: An experimental dice game/ponzi scheme is now available here:
DiceX -
Send between 0.1 and 3 XCOIN and get up to 175% back. If it's successful I may increase the limits and decrease the fee/increase winning potential in future.
Update 30/12: A paper wallet generator is now available: You can also download it to run locally:
Update 29/12: A Windows wallet has been created by antx. You can download it here:
If you want to donate to him: xQ1oQXaFzJogzsLSfAcPG1CQhovuuE8ySQ
Here are the coin specifications:
  • Maximum Supply: 52.5 million XCOIN
  • Mining Reward: 256 XCOIN, halving every 100,000 blocks. The first 130 blocks received a 10,000 XCOIN bonus [1.3m premine - only 2.5%]
  • Block Spacing: Approximately 5.25 minutes
  • Transaction Fees: Very low transaction fees with no destruction (all fees are collected by the block finder)
  • Algorithm: HMQ1725
  • P2P port: 27788
I listed it on bitcointalk last week:
Since then, the network hash rate has increased significantly, probably because somebody has set up a mining pool (details below)
I'd love to take some suggestions on how I could give this project some momentum. Happy to reward people with XCOIN for any good ideas or work :)
I think most importantly it needs to be listed on an exchange to be able to assign some value, but I don't have any budget to do this. Are there any exchanges which allow free listing?
Windows software that can be used with the below pools:
Mining pools:
-=ArcPool=- is ready for XCoin (hmq1725):
fee rate 0.9%, no need registration, payouts every 1 hour, welcome!
-a hmq1725 -o stratum+tcp:// -u YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -p c=XCOIN
Block explorer:
List of Nodes:
e.g. run: cpuminer -a hmq1725 -o stratum+tcp:// -u xT1m5UoWpVw9qypY9qD1zjPnNMXb2YsLpL -p c=XCOIN
We changed Our MiningPool Server to New Hardware ( Xeon1230v6, 32gb DDR4 Ram, 480GB SSD in RAID and GIGABIT Upload!! )
stratum+tcp:// -u YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -p c=XCOIN
Fee: 0.5%, they also seem to take 5.12 XCOIN from each block.
e.g. run: cpuminer -a hmq1725 -o stratum+tcp:// -u xT1m5UoWpVw9qypY9qD1zjPnNMXb2YsLpL -p c=XCOIN
Fee: 0.2%
-a hmq1725 -o stratum+tcp:// -u YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -p c=XCOIN
e.g. run: cpuminer -a hmq1725 -o stratum+tcp:// -u xT1m5UoWpVw9qypY9qD1zjPnNMXb2YsLpL -p c=XCOIN
xCoin Project
submitted by xcoinproject to altcoin [link] [comments]

Your Profitability Graph will have spikes

There are two reasons that your profitability graph is so uneven:
I want to talk about the second reason. In fact, the second reason by itself is enough to make your profitability graph uneven.
I'm sure that I am repeating what many of you already know or have seen discussed here before. What helped me was to put some numbers to it. Maybe this will help someone else.
When your miner runs it is calculating hashes and checking for a valid share. When it finds one it sends it to the stratum server and gets paid. (I am making a simplifying assumption that every share you send to the stratum server is a valid share). This is how NH pays sellers. It is what they advertise on their page for sellers "Earn Bitcoins for every share" and it is how they explain it on their help pages. This is also how most everyone on this sub talks about it.
In this example, I'm going to talk about flipping coins or rolling dice instead of hashing. The main idea is the same - you are doing something where the outcome of each action (coin flip, roll of the dice or hash calculation) does not depend on what happened previously.

Flipping a coin

You get a job at the coin-flipping factory. Your job is to flip a coin. Your boss will pay you $1 every time the coin lands on heads (you get paid nothing if it lands on tails). You flip the coin at the steady rate of 3 flips per minute. So you expect to get paid, on average, $1.50 per minute. What do your per minute earnings look like at 3 flips per minute?
As expected, you made $1.50 per minute on average (0.125 * 0 + 0.375 * 1 + 0.375 * 2 + 0.125 * 3). A graph of 60 minutes of your payment history might look like:
6 +-+--------+-----------+-----------+-----------+-----------+---------+-+ | + + + + + + | | 5 +-+ +-+ | | | | 4 +-+ +-+ | | | | 3 +-+ : : : :: : : :: :: +-+ | :: : :: : : :: :: : : :: | | : : : : : : : : : :: : : :: | 2 +-::: : : : :: : : ::: : : : : : :: : : : :: : +-+ | : : : : : :::: : : : : : : :: :: : : :: : | | : :: :: : :: : : : : : : : :: : :::: : : | 1 +-: :: : ::::::: : : : : :: :: : : :: : : : : : +-+ |: :: :: : : :: :: : : :: : : : | |: +: : +: + :: : : + : + :: + 0 +-+--------+-----------+-----------+-----------+-----------+---------+-+ 10 20 30 40 50 60 
You were flipping the coin at a steady rate of 3 flips per minute and you got paid what you expected at an average rate of $1.50 per minute. The graph is still uneven.

Roll a die

You get bored of flipping coins and get a job at the dice-rolling factory. Your job is to roll a 4-sided die. Your boss will pay you $1 every time you roll a 1 or a 2 (you get paid nothing if you roll a 3 or a 4). Every time you roll a 1 or 2 you call your boss and tell him that you succeeded. You roll the die at a steady pace of 3 rolls per minute. So you expect to get paid, on average, $1.50 per minute. Turns out this job pays exactly the same as the coin flipping job.

Increase difficulty

Now your boss comes in and says that you are calling him too often. He is going to give you a more difficult task. (This is equivalent to NH increasing the stratum difficulty.) Now your job is to roll the 4-sided die, but you only get paid when you roll a 1. Since this task is twice as difficult your boss is now going to pay you twice as much for each successful roll. Every time you roll a 1, you will get paid $2. If you roll a 2, 3, or 4 you get paid nothing. You are rolling 3 times per minute, what do your per minute payments look like:
The difficulty increased, but so did the pay per successful roll. On average, you still made $1.50 per minute (0.421875 * 0 + 0.421875 * 2 + 0.140625 * 4 + 0.015625 * 6). A graph of 60 minutes of your payment history might look like:
6 +-+---------+-----------+-----------+----------+-----------+---------+-+ + + + : + + + + | : | 5 +-+ :: +-+ | :: | | :: | 4 +- : : : : :: : : : :-+ | : : : : : : : : : : : | | : : : : : : : : : : :: | 3 +-+ : : : : : : : : : ::-+ |: : :: :: : : : : : :: :: :: | |: : :: :: : : : : : :: :: : : | 2 +-+ : : ::: :::: : : : : : : : :::: ::: : : : : : :-+ | : : ::: :: : : : : : : : : : : : : : :| | : : : :: :: : : : : : : : : : :: : : : :| 1 +-+ ::: : : : : : ::: ::: : : : :: : : : +-+ | : : : : : : : : : : : :: : : : : :: :| + : :: +: : +: : : + : ::+ : : : + : :: :+ 0 +-+---------+-----------+-----------+----------+-----------+---------+-+ 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 
This graph looks more uneven than the previous. You get paid zero more often. The maximum you got paid in your best minute is also higher. In the end it evens out and you are still getting paid $1.50 per minute on average.


(edits: spelling, formatting, removed extra line from 2nd graph)
2018-01-30 update: If you are not convinced by this post, maybe my companion post that I made today will help.
submitted by idiot_on_internet to NiceHash [link] [comments]

NiceHash = hash power broker marketplace

What is NiceHash and how it works?

NiceHash is the largest hash power broker marketplace that connects sellers or miners of hash power with buyers of hash power. Hash power is a computational resource that describes the power that your computer or hardware uses to run and solve different cryptocurrency Proof-of-Work (PoW) hashing algorithms. NiceHash service is unique in a way that only connects different end-users and is not offering any cloud mining options (or contracts) - meaning NiceHash does not own or rents out any mining equipment.
Here is the simple visual representation of our business.

Hash power buyers

Buyers participate in an open marketplace where they can select the crypto-currency that they want to mine, a pool on which they want to mine, set the price that they are willing to pay for it, and place the order. Once the order is fulfilled by miners who are running NiceHash Miner on their machines, the buyer gets the crypto-currency from the pool. This means that buyers don't require to run complex mining operations themselves, and there are no capital investments in mining hardware required.

Hash power sellers (miners)

Sellers or miners can run NiceHash Miner software or connect their mining hardware (ASICs) or just regular PCs to NiceHash stratum servers and to the buyer's order. Their hashing power is forwarded to the pool that the buyer has chosen for mining. For each valid share they submit, they get paid in bitcoins for the price that is determined by the current weighted average and refreshed each minute. This is all done automatically and the process does not require complex technical skills.
Hopefully, this clarifies some of the common misconceptions about NiceHash. Please, if you have any questions regarding NiceHash and how it works; feel free to ask below :)
submitted by Andrej_ID to NiceHash [link] [comments]

EasyMine: WTF Happened?

UPDATE: VTC mining on Easymine back to normal, payouts have resumed. Zero fees for the rest of the month.
Here's a more detailed response to - bear with me and put on your nerd hat for a few mins.
The stratum server for all EasyMine pools is node-merged-pool - a merge mining fork of node-stratum-pool. See my repo here @
This is what miners connect to for work and to submit valid shares on the search for blocks. The information that is exchanged in hex digits, and the data coming back from the miner includes the time, the job, ExtraNonce2 and nonce (see All of these fields are used to notify the server of valid work exceeding a specific difficulty.
Hex digits are not case-sensitive. So 'FF00AA11' is the same as 'ff00aa11'. Both equate to decimal 4278233617. So for the purposes of construction a block header, it doesn't matter if the hex digits are uppercase, lowercase, or a mixture of both - it all works out the same, and produces the same hash. Hold this thought.
The stratum server knows what shares each miner has submitted, it keeps a track of all of the data in an array. It checks every time that work is submitted that the same work hasn't been submitted before whilst searching for the next block. If it was submitted, then the new submission is rejected as duplicate work.
Now, where this has all gone wrong is that the way the data is stored in this array was a string containing the four fields mentioned above. Strings are case-sensitive and when making comparisons 'FF00AA11' != 'ff00aa11', as well as 'ff00aA11' and 'ff00AA11' and so on.... This allowed our attacker to submit the same work many many times, altering only the case of the hex digits (he was doing it to the nonce, but the other fields are also susceptible to the attack), so the logic to check for duplicate work wasn't firing, the shares were valid (as they produced a valid hash above difficulty), and our attacker was faking most of his hash-rate. A lot. A shit-ton of it.
I have fixed this in my fork of node-stratum-pool - the fix is very easy, we just make all the characters lower case before testing for duplicate shares. See for my fix.
My big concern is that the other forks I've seen for node-stratum-pool are susceptible to the attack, and quite possibly other pool software is too possibly even p2pool? I've not looked. If someone can check and let me know and I'll update this. p2pool has been confirmed as resilient to this type of attack.
So, Who-The-F&*k did this. This is what I have so far:
He's used the following VTC and NIX addresses:
I've seen connections coming in from the following IP addresses:
He is still attacking EasyMine, but it's not having any effect now. Actually the server keeps banning him now as it's detecting that he's submitting too many invalid shares. Take that.
The path forward
I have a big mess to clean up, he's made off with about 652 VTC and about 3576 NIX, essentially stolen from you miners. I will see what I can do to recover some of this (not all of it has been paid to him yet), but there is going to be a substantial shortfall. Mr Attacker, feel free to PM me and we can arrange a settlement :)
Payouts on both the VTC & NIX pools are suspended until i can clean this up, I hope this won't take more than a couple of days.
submitted by nzsquirrell to vertcoin [link] [comments]

MiningPoolHub + NiceHash + WhatToMine = ?

Hi all!
Let's assume someone has the following mining objectives:
  1. Build a setup-and-forget rig, because personal time is too important to be entirelly spent monitoring hashing power and currency rates.
  2. Always mine the most profitable coin for their hardware, even if that means changing to other pools.
  3. Automatically exchange all mined coins to preffered one.
At this time the 2 most popular ways to approach these objectives are:
  1. NiceHash. It pays in BTC but has 2 disadvantages: a) Its switching algo is not transparent, so you can't be sure they always choose the best for you and b) You can't change the payout coin.
  2. MiningPoolHub. You can choose the payout coin and it supports both in-algo and multi-algo coin switching.
  3. MultiPoolMiner. Powerfull but, no GUI?
Methods (1) and (2) are different pools and cannot be used simultaneously for auto switching.
So what's left? is there a way to easily setup a rig for auto switching, without limits regarding algos, pools and miners?
Please let me know if I'm missing something.
What I am trying to do:
Yesterday I built a new small rig with 2 1070ti.
I'm using BiggerDigger, a mining automator I created.
(This post is not about promoting it, I just need some advice)
I set it up to check every 10 minutes and auto mine the most profitable coin for my hardware, using ccminer and EWBF.
The 'miners.txt' file is as follows:
# USAGE: coin_name | miner_executable | parameters | pool | wallet
BitcoinGold | C:\Miners\EWBF\miner.exe | --server --user user.worker --pass x --port 20595 | | Nicehash-Equihash | C:\Miners\EWBF\miner.exe | --server --user user.worker --pass x --port 3357 | | Nicehash-Lyra2REv2 | C:\Miners\ccminer\ccminer-x64.exe | -a lyra2rev2 -o stratum+tcp:// -u user.worker -p x | | Zcash | C:\Miners\EWBF\miner.exe | --server --user user.worker --pass x --port 20570 | | Zclassic | C:\Miners\EWBF\miner.exe | --server --user user.worker --pass x --port 20575 | | Zencash | C:\Miners\EWBF\miner.exe | --server --user user.worker --pass x --port 20594 | |
In brief, I set it up to:
I'd appreciate any answer to the following questions:
submitted by kevinpat5 to gpumining [link] [comments]

such beginner shibe thread wow how to get coin

 how to shibecoin v rich in minutes much instruct so simple any doge can do 


UPDATE 1/21/14: I'm not updating this guide anymore. Most of the steps should still work though. See the wiki or check the sidebar for updated instructions.
Before you do anything else, you need to get a wallet. Until there's a secure online wallet, this means you need to download the dogecoin client.
Now open the client you just downloaded. You'll be given a default address automatically, and it should connect to peers and start downloading the dogechain (aka blockchain in formal speak). You'll know because there will be a progress bar at the bottom and at the lower right there should be a signal strength icon (TODO: add screenshots).
If you've waited 2 or 3 minutes and nothing is happening, copy this:
maxconnections=100 addnode= addnode= addnode= addnode= addnode= addnode=miner.coinedup.comdoge addnode= addnode= addnode= 
And paste it into a new text file called dogecoin.conf, which you then place into the dogecoin app directory.
Now restart your qt client and the blockchain should start downloading in about 1-2 minutes.
Once it finished downloading, you're ready to send and receive Dogecoins!


Decide how you want to get Dogecoin. Your options are:
I'll go into detail about each of these. I'm currently writing this out. I'll make edits as I add sections. Suggestions are welcome.


Mining is how new dogecoins are created. If you're new to crypto currencies, read this. To mine (also called "digging"), a computer with a decent GPU (graphics card) is recommended. You can also mine with your CPU, but it's not as efficient.


These instructions cover only Windows for now. To mine, you'll need to figure out what GPU you have. It'll be either AMD/ATI or Nvidia. The setup for both is approximately the same.

Step One: Choose a pool

There's a list of pools on the wiki. For now it doesn't really matter which one you choose. You can easily switch later.
NOTE: You can mine in two ways. Solo mining is where you mine by yourself. When you find a block you get all the reward. Pool mining is when you team up with other miners to work on the same block together. This makes it more likely that you'll find a block, but you won't get all of it, you'll have to split it up with others according to your share of the work. Pool mining is recommended because it gives you frequent payouts, because you find more blocks. The larger the pool you join, the more frequent the payouts, but the smaller the reward you get.
Over a long period of time the difference between pool and solo mining goes away, but if you solo mine it might be months before you get any coins.

Step two: Set up pool account

The pool you chose should have a getting started page. Read it and follow the instructions. Instructions vary but the general idea is:
When you're done with this, you'll need to know:

Step three: Download mining software

For best performance you'll need the right mining software.
Unzip the download anywhere you want.

Step four: Set up miner

Create a text file in the same folder as your miner application. Inside, put the command you'll be running (remove brackets).
For AMD it's cgminer.exe --scrypt -o stratum+tcp://: -u -p
For Nvidia it's cudaminer.exe -o stratum+tcp://: -O :
Substitute the right stuff in for the placeholders. Then on the next line of the text file type pause. This will let you see any errors that you get. Then save the file with any name you want, as long as the file extension is .bat. For example mine_serverName.bat.

Step five: Launch your miner

Just open the .bat file and a command line window should pop up, letting you know that the miner is starting. Once it starts, it should print out your hash rate.
If you now go to the pool website, the dashboard should start showing your hashrate. At first it'll be lower than what it says in the miner, but that's because the dashboard is taking a 5 minute average. It'll catch up soon enough.
NOTE: A normal hashrate is between 50 Kh/s up to even 1 Mh/s depending on your GPU.

You're now mining Dogecoins

That's it, nothing more to it.


CPU mining isn't really recommended, because you'll be spending a lot on more on power than you'd make from mining Dogecoin. You could better spend that money on buying Dogecoin by trading. But if you have free electricity and want to try it out, check out this informative forum post.


Trading has been difficult so far, but Dogecoin just got added to a few new exchanges. If you don't have a giant mining rig, this is probably the best way to get 100k or more dogecoins at the moment. I'll write up a more complete guide, but for now check out these sites:


Faucets are sites that give out free coins. Usually a site will give out somewhere between 1 and 100 Dogecoin. Every site has its own time limits, but usually you can only receive coins once every few hours, or in some cases, days. It's a great way to get started. All you do is copy your address from the receive section of your wallet and enter it on some faucet sites. Check out /dogecoinfaucets for more. If you go to each site on there you might end up with a couple hundred Dogecoin!


This method is pretty straightforward. Post your receiving address, and ask for some coins. Such poor shibe. The only catch is, don't do it here! Please go to /dogecoinbeg.


At the moment there are two tip bots:
Other redditors can give you Dogecoin by summoning the tip bot, something like this:
+dogetipbot 5 doge
This might happen if you make a good post, or someone just wants to give out some coins. Once you receive a tip you have to accept it in a few days or else it'll get returned. Do this by following the instructions on the message you receive in your inbox. You reply to the bot with "+accept". Commands go in the message body. Once you do that, the bot will create a tipping address for you, and you can use the links in the message you receive to see your info, withdraw coins to your dogecoin-qt wallet, see your history, and a bunch of other stuff.
As a bonus, so_doge_tip has a feature where you can get some Dogecoins to start with in exchange for how much karma you have. To do this, send the message "+redeem DOGE" to so_doge_tip. You'll need to create a tipping account if you don't have one.
If you want to create a tipping account without ever being tipped first, message either of the bots with "+register" and an address will be created for you.


  • 1/21/14 - Added note about this thread no longer being updated
  • 1/21/14 - Changed wallet links to official site
  • 12/27/13 - Added 1.3 wallet-qt links
  • 12/21/13 - Added new windows 1.2 wallet link
  • 12/20/13 - Fixed +redeem text
  • 12/18/13 - Added short blurb on trading.
  • 12/18/13 - Updated cudaminer to new version (
  • 12/18/13 - Fixed +redeem link
  • 12/18/13 - Updates dogecoin.conf, from here.
  • 12/17/13 - Linked to mining explanation.
  • 12/17/13 - Added link to CPU mining tutorial, in response to this.
  • 12/16/13 - Added links to tip commands, link to dogetipbot wiki.
  • 12/16/13 - Note about tip commands going in body, in response to this.
  • 12/16/13 - Added link to cgminer mirror, thanks to scubasteve812 and thanks to Bagrisham.
  • 12/16/13 - Note about removing brackets in response to this.
  • 12/15/13 - Fixed hash rate as per this comment, thanks lleti
  • 12/15/13 - Added info for all other ways of getting money, except for trading (placeholder for now)
  • 12/15/13 - Added windows GPU mining instructions 12/15/13 - Added wallet instructions, list of how to get money
submitted by lego-banana to dogecoin [link] [comments]

ShionCoin Console Basics

The following is a brief overview of the commands provided by the "shc" utility console program.
The utility program "shc" communication with the server (shcoind) are restricted to the local host that the service is running. You must use the stratum API in order to access the server from a remote machine.
A sub-set of all the commands are provided here. This guide attempts to concentrate on commonly used commands that are useful. Run "shc help" for a full list of commands. Run "shc help " for details about running that particular command.
You can enter an interactive mode by running "shc --prompt".
Run the daemon with "shcoind --debug" in order to print additional information to the log file (on linux, "/valib/share/shcoind.log") for diagnostic purposes.
ShionCoin "pub-key" coin addresses typically starts with "S" or "R". A "script address" will start with "1" and a seg-wit address will start with "3". Coin addresses are verified when entered on the command-line in order to ensure that the address is prudent in respect to the coin interface.
All fees for extended transactions, such as creating context and aliases, are either stored (for update purposes) in a local extended account and/or are provided as mining fees. You can use the "wallet.donate" command to intentionally create a transaction which includes a specified mining reward value.

Wallet Commands

The wallet commands provides capabilities to transfer funds and manage accounts. Each account can contain several coin addresses and has a counter-part "extended account" that is not visible.
Wallet Info:
Display statistical and runtime information on wallet operations.
shc { "version": 3010000, "walletversion": 60000, "balance": 658, "keypoololdest": 1517000561, "keypoolsize": 101 }
Create Coin Address:
The "" command is used to create a normal (non seg-wit) coin address and associate it with an account name. Coin addresses may be automatically generated for accounts, for example in order to return "change" in a fund transfer transaction. All change is directly returned to the associated account.
shc test S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci
List Accounts: wallet.list
The "wallet.list" command provides a balance of all accounts in the coin wallet.
shc wallet.list { "": 0, "bank": 658, "system": 0 }
Three accounts are created by default. The "" account receives coinbase rewards which are then distributed to users based on their stratum stats. The "bank" account is a 0.1% cut of the rewards received from the stratum mining pool. The "system" account is currently reserved for a cpu-miner which attempts a single mining operation each time new task work is assigned to miners. The frequency of how often this occurs is based on tracking the "luck" of past attempts.
List Coin Addresses: wallet.listaddr
The "wallet.listaddr" command will list all of the coin addresses associated with an account.
shc wallet.listaddr test ["S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci"]
Create Transaction: wallet.send
The "wallet.send" command is the primary method of sending funds.
All ShionCoin transactions are sent with at least the 0.0001 SHC minimum fee. Providing the minimum fee is provided, any fee can is permitted and affects the priority of the transaction.
shc wallet.send bank S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci 10 307711dace8c0583b744af8acd1df2073e36b0c7a54b8830a15ae146f8c22ddb
Test Create Transaction: wallet.tsend
You can "test send" a transaction in order to determine the aproximate fee and size that would result.
shc wallet.tsend bank SLbnKamvSx8FhaBNpHUwffFDLZ16J8phdX 10 { "amount": 10, "tx-amount": 98.999900, "size": 300, "virt-size": 226, "fee": 0.000100, "inputs": 1, "priority": 1085539000000 }
Create Batch Transaction(s): wallet.bsend
The "wallet.bsend" command allows you to transfer funds that are more complicated than would be permitted in a single transaction. Multiple transactions will be created, as neccessary, in order to send the specified coin value. The total value commited to be sent may be lower than the value requested under certain circumstances.
Create Certified Transaction: wallet.csend
The "wallet.csend" associated a pre-created certificate with the coin transfer. The certificate may be used to associate with the certificate, or provide a method to identity the source of the funds.
shc wallet.csend bank SLbnKamvSx8FhaBNpHUwffFDLZ16J8phdX 10
Create Stamp Transaction: wallet.stamp
The "wallet.stamp" command allows you to create a short message (up to 135 characters), or reference a geodetic location, to associate with a local coin address. The stamp transaction is the exclusive method of claiming spring matix location coins. Creating a stamp in the format "geo:," will result in a single SHC coin, once processed on the network, being rewarded for all locations not yet discovered in the spring matrix. A minimum transaction fee (0.0001) is applied for each stamp transaction created.
Use the "ctx.findloc" command in order to search for locations active in the sprint matrix.
Validate Address: wallet.donate
Donated coins are added to the upcoming block reward. Donations may be optionally associated with a certificate. The maximum donation value in a single transaction is 500 coins. Donations are associated with the coin address that generates them, and may contain a geodetic stamp depending on configuration and availability.
The total cost will include the donation coin value specified plus a minimum transaction fee (0.0001 SHC).
{ "version": 1, "flag": 1025, "txid": "ace04609d0eca593b73a3f1afb1dcfeb10049c4ab4098ff9b17e01da65bf2ec6", .. "ident": { "version": 3, "expire": " ", "geo": "46.770000,113.980000", "addr": "SFrXpo9ykcSeycTdMaFu3xWwJFxN5gkUH4" } }
Validate Address: wallet.validate
The "wallet.validate" command returns general information about the coin address specified, including whether the coin address is contained in the local wallet.
shc wallet.validate SLbnKamvSx8FhaBNpHUwffFDLZ16J8phdX { "isvalid": true, "address": "SLbnKamvSx8FhaBNpHUwffFDLZ16J8phdX", "ismine": true, "account": "system" }
Validate Address: wallet.key
Obtain a code that identifies the private key of a coin address.
Validate Address: wallet.setkey
Create a new coin address, for the specified account, with a private key code.
Validate Address: wallet.keyphrase
Obtain a set of phrases that identify the private key associated with a coin address.
Validate Address: wallet.setkeyphrase
Create a coin address in the wallet given a key phrase.
Export Wallet (json): wallet.export
Creates a JSON formatted backup of all the accounts managed.
Export Wallet (datafile): wallet.exportdat
Creates a binary backup, in the tradition bitcoin wallet format, of all the accounts in the wallet.
Import Wallet (json): wallet.import
Creates a JSON formatted backup of all the accounts managed.
Scan Wallet: wallet.rescan
Cycle through all known wallet transactions and verify their state in the block-chain.

Block Commands

BlockChain Info:
Print summarized information about the block-chain.
shc { "version": 2000000, "blockversion": 2, "walletversion": 60000, "blocks": 77029, "difficulty": 0.000488, "pooledtx": 0, "currentblockhash": "5c4e3a637d857c7df925dda1c017dd3864c0fb95c1421276619810f5b95fc8c5", "errors": "" }
Print Block (hash): block.get
Print detailed information about the specified block hash.
shc block.get bc157eefd48e18152c70ad2937bd44e6bb38d218bf13c262a844a3d0ae9264d6 { "blockhash": "bc157eefd48e18152c70ad2937bd44e6bb38d218bf13c262a844a3d0ae9264d6", "version": 536870912, "merkleroot": "5bda555d945bc36806f1eb4913a47a2ecad4569133cce1d59bd82ad94e7be1c6", "time": 1521898215, "stamp": "03/24/18 07:30:15", "nonce": 4422421, "bits": "1e07ffff", "previousblockhash": "3312abddb29aea55f44a0e3c52d397d3041b9e2deaa160f2ac415cdca05057b9", .. }
Print Block Hash (height): block.hash
Obtain the block hash for a specified block height.
shc block.hash 77022 bc157eefd48e18152c70ad2937bd44e6bb38d218bf13c262a844a3d0ae9264d6
Export BlockChain: block.export
Export an entire block-chain to a binary file. The actual export of data is performed asynchronously (in the background), and the log file should be reviewed to determine when the operation is actually done.
shc block.export /root/.shc/block.bin { "mode": "export-block", "minheight": 0, "maxheight": 0, "path": "/root/.shc/block.bin", "state": "init" }
tail /valog/share/shcoind.log ..
[03/24/18 07:47:14] info: shc: PerformBlockChainOperation: saved 77105 blocks to path "/root/.shc/block.bin".
Import BlockChain: block.import
Import a previously exported block-chain into the live system. The imported file will only over-write block records that do not previously exist.
BlockChain Scan: block.verify
Perform an integrity check against the last X blocks in the block-chain.

Transaction Commands

Print Transaction: tx.get
Print details for a particular transaction from it's transaction hash.
shc tx.get 307711dace8c0583b744af8acd1df2073e36b0c7a54b8830a15ae146f8c22ddb { "version": 1, "flag": 1, "txid": "307711dace8c0583b744af8acd1df2073e36b0c7a54b8830a15ae146f8c22ddb", .. }
Print Transaction: tx.pool
Print details for all transaction currently pending in the active "mempool" queue. These are transactions that are actively being inserted into mined blocks.
Print Transaction: tx.validate
Validate a transaction hash associated with the local wallet. Prints summarized information about all local coin addresses associated with the transaction.
shc tx.validate 307711dace8c0583b744af8acd1df2073e36b0c7a54b8830a15ae146f8c22ddb [{ "spent": "false", "ismine": "true", "address": "S7viXBKwUZKy4aPCby3oXzWFDxhZKjGipA" }, { "spent": "false", "ismine": "true", "address": "S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci" }]

Peer Commands

Import Peers:
Display a summary of information relating to connected peers.
{ "clientversion": 3010000, "protocolversion": 2000000, "socketport": 24104, "connections": 3, "networkhashps": 11609, "errors": "" }
Import Peers: peer.list
Display information about each node peer currently connected to the coin interface.
Export Peers: peer.export
Export all of the known peers to a JSON file.
shc peer.export /root/.shc/peer.json { "mode": "peer.export", "path": "/root/.shc/peer.json", "state": "finished" }
Import Peers: peer.add
Import a JSON file containing node peer information.
Remove Peer: peer.remove
Disconnect and remove the specified peer from the system.

Context Commands

Context Info:
Print the current fee to create a context transaction and the total number of context records in the system.
{ "fee": 25, "total": 1 }
Print String Context: ctx.getstr
Prints the ASCII value associated with a particular context name.
shc ctx.getstr "test name" test value
Print Context: ctx.get
Prints detailed information about a context record given it's context hash.
shc ctx.get ab5b128ce3674f81f0271efbbbb191fed56e9a80 { "version": 3, "label": "ab5b128ce3674f81f0271efbbbb191fed56e9a80 test name (1zgfTHd5BQA)", "expire": "Mar 23 08:28:39 2020", "flags": 10244, "signature": "e0539d3ecb54c5c0a29ccd69f0b03dfdfb58bc24", "hash": "ab5b128ce3674f81f0271efbbbb191fed56e9a80", "valuesize": 10, "valuecrc": "1zgfTHd5BQA", "tx": "0dbf21191091e33ad7be3b1ce1983ffffdbedeb804e3ce934021f0fad038d50e" }
Create String Context: ctx.findloc
Search for a location by it's name or with geodetic cordinates.
The "ctx.findloc" will scan an area and attempt to find a location within it. This area includes a span of about 100 sq. miles. The closest location with the smallest precision found will be returned. In addition, geodetic information provided by the share library is also utilized.
shc ctx.findloc "geo:46.9,114.2" { "name": "missoula, mt", "summary": "Montana", "zone": "America/Denver", "code": "MUNI", "country": "US", "geo": "46.94000,114.04000", "type": "Municipal Zone", "springable": "false" } shc ctx.findloc "Missoula, MT" { "name": "missoula, mt", "summary": "Montana", "zone": "America/Denver", "code": "MUNI", "country": "US", "geo": "46.94000,114.04000", "type": "Municipal Zone", "springable": "false" }
Note: The "springable" value denotes whether the geodetic location can be claimed in the SHC spring matrix (see "wallet.stamp").
Create String Context: ctx.getloc
Print detailed information about a particular location by it's name or geodetic cordinates.
The "ctx.getloc" command requires specific cordinates to be specified when a latitude and longitude is specified.
ctx.getloc "Missoula Creek" ctx.getloc geo:46.9846,114.1213
Note: The "springable" value denotes whether the geodetic location can be claimed in the SHC spring matrix (see "wallet.stamp").
Create String Context: ctx.setstr
Create a text format context value. This establishes a simple name=value relationship.
Context names are stored as hash keys. Therefore, the string name of the context key must be known before-hand in order to perform the lookup. A small label is also provided as part of the context record which includes a snippet (or all of) the context name.
Context records are signed against the coin address that paid to generate the transaction. Context transaction typically cost about 25 SHC or less to create. A context will expire two years after the date at which it is either created or updated. The owner can update a context by creating a new one with the same name as a pre-existing one. The "context hash" that identifies a context is also the key hash of it's label. The context is shown as part of the transaction details.
shc ctx.setstr test "test name" "test value" { "version": 3, "label": "ab5b128ce3674f81f0271efbbbb191fed56e9a80 test name (1zgfTHd5BQA)", "expire": "Mar 23 08:28:39 2020", "flags": 10244, "signature": "e0539d3ecb54c5c0a29ccd69f0b03dfdfb58bc24", "hash": "ab5b128ce3674f81f0271efbbbb191fed56e9a80", "valuesize": 10, "valuecrc": "1zgfTHd5BQA", "tx": "0dbf21191091e33ad7be3b1ce1983ffffdbedeb804e3ce934021f0fad038d50e" }
Create Geodetic Context: ctx.setloc
The "ctx.setloc" command creates contextual information about a specific place.
The command includes information about a location zipcode, name, and description. In addition, an optional place type code, country code, and web-url can be specified.
The place type corrosponds to one of the codes returned from the "ctx.loctypes" command.
This command has two different modes. One corrosponds to giving a name to a particular geodetic latitude and longitude corindate, and the other includes providing details about that particular location. A single location (as specified by latitude and longitude) may have multiple names, but it limited to a single set of details. Although some common places may be reserved from use (such as common city names), the application of detailed information to a geodetic location comes on a first-come-first-serve basis. Note that context information expires after two years.
The size of the area being referenced is dependent on the place type specified. For example, "AREA" spans roughly 30 sq. miles, while "SPOT" only spans 8 sq. feet. This precision is used in relation to geodetic lookups performed.
shc ctx.setloc test geo:46.9846,114.1213 "Bitterroot Creek" STM US shc ctx.setloc test "Missoula Creek" geo:46.9846,114.1213
Create Identity Context: ctx.setid
Create a binary context from the raw command-line argument specified.
Create Binary Context (raw): ctx.setbin
Create a binary context from the raw command-line argument specified.
Create Binary Context (file): ctx.setfile
Create a binary context from the absolute path specified.
Print Location Types: ctx.loctypes
Print out all suported location type codes for use with the "ctx.setloc" command.
[{ "name": "AREA", "desc": "General Area", "prec": 1 }, { "name": "MT", "desc": "Mountain", "prec": 1 }, .. }

Address Alias Commands

Alias Info:
Print the current fee to create an alias transaction and the total number of alias records in the system.
shc { "fee": 31.250000, "total": 1 }
Create Address Alias: alias.pubaddr
Create a persistent public association with a name and a coin address. Once confirmed, the coin address can be referenced as "@" in command-line operations.
When a coin address is specified the alias label will be published onto the block chain in reference. If the alias label already exists, then a transfer will occur providing you are the original owner.
A coin address will be automatically created if none is specified. Only "pub-key" coin addresses are currently supported. An alias will expire after 12 years.
An alias cost around 30 SHC to create and will decrease over time.
shc alias.pubaddr test S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci { .. "alias": { "version": 1, "label": "test", "expire": "Mar 21 09:37:40 2030", "type": 30, "addr": "S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci", "type-name": "pubkey" } }
shc wallet.send bank @test 2 d438fea502b7113f155617fc1b400161bb3045645094df5423ce7e484fadf7f2
List Address Alias: alias.list
Print all aliases that match the keyword provided.
shc alias.list { "test": { "block": "79b04f63fe5602f40bc559b1c5b39b730a2d6ea2d6b4ab491904d6054b1add71", "tx": "abb12ed2f4a74c58432afa9e19c08afad1d3dd84052f23be534e96ed53e11d4f", "alias": "77135966b271a06928cdff5548dbbaed61ee7250", "addr": "S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci" } }
Print Address Alias: alias.getaddr
Print details about a particular coin address alias given it's name.
shc alias.getaddr test { "version": 1, "label": "test", "expire": "Mar 21 09:37:40 2030", "type": 30, "addr": "S2fzfzf1SStvaMzjGpCtYKxY3t8PXus9Ci", "type-name": "pubkey" }

Certificate Commands

Certificate Info:
Prints the current certificate transaction fee and the total number of certificates created on the block-chain.
shc { "fee": 14.750000, "total": 1 }
Certificate Info: cert.list
Search for a certificate given the provided keyword.
shc cert.list test { "test certificate": "8069f1bbfb435cfa1efdb454684446528343b809" }
Certificate Info:
The "" command is used to create a new certificate on the block-chain. The certificate than may be used to derive other certificates or dispense licences. The certificate may have an optional fee specified that will be required to derive or license it.
A certificate can either be designated for issueing other certificates or granting licenses, but not both. Either form of the certificate may be used in order to donate or send a certified coin transfer.
A certificate is signed against a private key that is generated from the associated extended account coin address. You may optionally specify a hexadecimal seed to use for generating the private key. The certificate's private key is not stored in a database or a transaction, and requires the original coin address to be present in the local wallet to be determined. The public key is provided as part of the certificate transaction, and can be used in order to verify the integrity of the associated signature.
The average fee for registering a new certificate is initially about 15 SHC and will decrease over time. The details of the certificate are visible in the underlying transaction that it was generated in.
The frame-work of the certificate is designed to be compatible with the x509 format. See the "shcert" share library utility program for more information on exporting x509 certificate created on the ShionCoin block-chain. Certificates may also be used to provide licensing authentication to run or provide features to programs using the share library "esig" functionality (see the "shesig_verify()" function).
Note that the certificate may contain identifying information such as the originating coin address and, when available, the geodetic location.
shc test "test certificate" { "version": 1, "flag": 17, "txid": "18d0a73c96af3dd211f27e4ada898e13b4cf25223da2591289edb8a1e86f1129", .. "certificate": { "version": 3, "label": "test certificate", "expire": "Mar 24 04:13:46 2066", "geo": "46.770000,113.980000", "addr": "SC2j6kxbrKzfpxsGqBQSrxeDh2CdPn1TLJ", "certhash": "8069f1bbfb435cfa1efdb454684446528343b809", "issuer": "0000000000000000000000000000000000000000", "serialno": "0c96a132d74df2522f38babf0733224c", "flags": 10244, "signature": "0d5a4e6c7d4975ee443cfc2e057d3d76070bd2f5", "sigpubkey": "0334d9f89253fa0837a1524266414509bdce478368" } }
Certificate Info: cert.get
Print the details of a certificate record given the certificate hash.
{ "version": 3, "label": "test certificate", "expire": "Mar 24 04:13:46 2066", "geo": "46.770000,113.980000", "addr": "SC2j6kxbrKzfpxsGqBQSrxeDh2CdPn1TLJ", "certhash": "8069f1bbfb435cfa1efdb454684446528343b809", "issuer": "0000000000000000000000000000000000000000", "serialno": "0c96a132d74df2522f38babf0733224c", "flags": 10244, "signature": "0d5a4e6c7d4975ee443cfc2e057d3d76070bd2f5", "sigpubkey": "0334d9f89253fa0837a1524266414509bdce478368", "txid": "18d0a73c96af3dd211f27e4ada898e13b4cf25223da2591289edb8a1e86f1129" }
Certificate Info: cert.derive
Derive a certificate from another certificate. You can optionally specify a fee to be associated with the new certificate, and a fee may be required if one is associated with the parent certificate.
Certificate Info: cert.license
Generate a license from a certificate. A license represents authorization to use a particular product and typically requires a fee to be paid. You can optionally specify a hexadecimal seed to be used when creating the certificate's private key.
Certificate Info: cert.export
Exports the private key information from the extended account that is used to claim ownership over a particular certificate.
Ownership and management of a certificate depends on having specific coin address key(s) in the coin wallet. Exporting a certificate provides JSON formatted content which can be used with "wallet.import" command to attain ownership of a certificate.
submitted by shioncoin to u/shioncoin [link] [comments]

Zoin Basics: A Beginner’s Guide to Obtaining Zoin

Welcome to Zoin! We want to start by thanking you for joining our amazing community. Zoin is a community-governed decentralized digital currency with privacy features (based on the Zerocoin protocol) and is developed by a diverse team from all around the world. There is no pre-mine and no founder’s reward for Zoin; additionally, it is strictly CPU-minable (see mining section below). Together, these features ensure fairness and transparency to everyone interested in obtaining Zoin. Through this guide you will learn about the current methods of acquiring Zoin for yourself.

How to Earn / Buy Zoin

Right now, there are two ways you can obtain Zoin. You can either use the Bitcoin/Zoin trading pair on Cryptopia exchange or you can mine for Zoin using your own hardware.

Method 1: Trading Zoin on Cryptopia

To start, the easiest way to buy a cryptocurrency such as Ethereum or Litecoin is through Coinbase, where you can buy up to $500 worth of Litecoins (for example) using a credit card before you need to verify your identity. Coinbase accepts buyers from 33 countries across the world. A simple guide from Coinbase on buying Litecoin (or Ethereum) with your bank account / credit card is all you need to get started.
Once you have purchased either Litecoin or Ethereum (or another altcoin) you may login to Cryptopia exchange, after you’ve created an account. You must create a deposit address for the same coin that you previously bought on Coinbase or another exchange by clicking deposit under your account, and then typing the name of the coin you wish to deposit. This will generate an address for your Cryptopia trading wallet to receive coins. You can either copy / paste the address (never type it yourself without verifying it), or scan the QR code if you are sending from a mobile wallet.
Once you make a deposit to your Cryptopia wallet address you must wait for several confirmations before your funds are trade-able on Cryptopia. This usually takes around 30 minutes.
When the deposit is confirmed you may go to the Exchange Market section of Cryptopia and search for the coin you just deposited. Once you are there, create a sell order and wait for someone to buy it, or choose a buy order for the coin to trade it for Bitcoin right away. Since you just purchased your cryptocurrency, the price probably won’t be very different than when you bought it, but this depends heavily on the current state of the market. Look up how much the current buy orders are (in your country’s currency), if it is close to the price you bought it at then you can sell at that price. Remember, a sell order may not be filled right away, but choosing someone’s buy order will sell it to them instantly.
If you have successfully traded your altcoin for Bitcoin on Cryptopia, you may now use your Bitcoin to buy Zoin. You can buy Zoin through a buy order of your own (bid) or a sell order from someone else; again, this is entirely up to you and how you anticipate the market / price of coins.
Congratulations, you have successfully bought your first Zoin!
The next step is to transfer the Zoin you bought to your own personal Zoin wallet. To do this, download the wallet on your preferred platform and after installing and running the wallet for the first time, wait for the blockchain to fully sync.
  1. Close your wallet (if it’s open).
  2. Delete the following folders from %appdata% on Windows or Library/Application Support/Zoin on Mac: Blocks, Chainstate and the file peers.dat
  3. Download the latest blockchain file, extract using 7Zip or your preferred program.
  4. Paste the newly downloaded folders: Block, Chainstate and file peers.dat in ZOIN folder under %appdata% on Windows or Library/Application Support/Zoin on Mac
  5. Open the wallet and wait for it to synchronize. This should take less time than downloading the entire blockchain and syncing from scratch. The process should take around 30 minutes.
Go to the Receive tab and click on your address, then choose Copy Address. Paste that address on the Cryptopia withdraw page for Zoin and confirm that you want to withdraw. In a few minutes, your Zoin will show up in your wallet (it will be confirmed after 6 confirmations).
After your wallet is up to date and you’ve added some of your coins to it, you will want to make it safe in case something happens.
The first thing you want to do is to encrypt it. You can do this by clicking on Settings Encrypt Wallet
You should type in a passphrase that is safe and that you will remember, confirm this passphrase and proceed to encrypt your wallet.
Please be advised, once you set your passphrase you can’t forget it or all your funds will be lost!
Right after your wallet has been encrypted, you should make a backup of it. Click on File Backup Wallet and save the wallet as a wallet.dat file
If you want to open your wallet on another computer you may save the wallet file onto a flash drive or other backup device / method you may already have. Remember that if you encrypted your wallet before doing this backup you must know the passphrase in order to access your wallet.
Another way of recovering your wallet is by finding the private key for the wallet. This can be done in the wallet debug terminal (advanced). For accessing your wallet private key, you must do the following procedure:
If your wallet is encrypted: Click Help Debug Window Console (tab). In the console window, use the command walletpassphrase first:
walletpassphrase "YourPassphrase" 60 
Where "YourPassphrase" is the passphrase you used when you encrypted your wallet and 60 is the amount of time you want to unencrypt your wallet for (in seconds).
Next, use the dumpprivkey command in the following form:
dumpprivkey "wallet address" 
Replace "wallet address" with your own wallet address.
After entering these commands, you will receive your private key.
You may now write down and save this private key.

Method 2: Mining Zoin

The second way of obtaining Zoin is to earn it by mining, using your own hardware and a mining pool server (we recommend the official pool). Mining Zoin is possible with any modern computer as long as it has a CPU.
To start mining you need to have an account in a “pool”; this is a place where several computers (also known as workers) connect together to mine the blockchain. As we mine the blockchain, we find blocks which contain a reward (currently 12.5 Zoin) which is shared by the number of total miners depending on each person’s mining hashrate. The better your hardware is, the more Zoin you will receive from mining.
To get started, visit our official pool and create your mining account.
You will need to set up a worker. This is your mining device which should be assigned a name and password in order for the network to distinguish your mining rig from others. To do this, visit the Workers page.
The Username must be set for as many workers or computers you want to set up. For example, if the username you chose when signing up to our pool was “john123” and you set your first computer name to worker1. Then your username and worker will be: “john123.worker1”. If you set a second worker as worker2, your second worker name will be “john123.worker2” and so on. The password will be whatever you choose under the password that box, the password can be the same for all the workers.
Mining on Windows:
Now that your workers are set, you can go ahead and download mining software, which you can get from the Resources page of the official pool.
Once you have the mining software, open the compressed folder by extracting its contents and create a batch (.bat) file which will contain all the info necessary to mine Zoin into your account. To do this, open a text editor such as Notepad and save the file as .bat instead of .txt
This batch file must contain just one line:
cpuminer-aes-avx2.exe -a lyra2zoin -o stratum+tcp:// -u username.workername -p workerpassword 
cpuminer-aes-avx2.exe is the .exe file that you want to use, it depends on your CPU.
Lyra2zoin is the algorithm used by Zoin, that should remain the same.
stratum+tcp:// is the link to the official pool.
username.workername should be the username you set. (Example: john123.worker1)
workerpassword is the password you set for each worker.
Once you set this batch file, you can run it by double-clicking on it.
Note: Make sure that your Firewall / AV program isn’t blocking cpuminer-aes-avx2.exe or the .bat file in order for it to run successfully.
Mining on Linux (Advanced):
Type the following into the terminal one line at a time:
sudo chown -R $USER: $HOME 
sudo apt-get update 
sudo apt-get install automake autoconf pkg-config libcurl4-openssl-dev libjansson-dev libssl-dev libgmp-dev -y 
sudo apt-get install autotools-dev automake make libcurl4-openssl-dev g++ libssl-dev libgmp3-dev -y 
sudo apt-get install build-essential screen automake m4 openssl libssl-dev git libjson0 libjson0-dev libcurl4- openssl-dev autoconf python-software-properties -y 
sudo git clone 
cd cpuminer-opt 
./cpuminer -a lyra2zoin -o stratum+tcp:// -u USERNAME.WORKERNAME -p x -t x 
Replace USERNAME.WORKERNAME with your unique pool username and workername
Mining on Mac OS:
  1. Download and install Docker Community Edition
  2. Visit the Zoin Official Pool and create your mining account
  3. Setup a Worker
  4. Edit the line below to match your pool configuration:
docker run hmage/cpuminer-opt -a lyra2zoin -o stratum+tcp:// -u USERNAME.WORKERNAME -p x 
hmage/cpuminer-opt is the miner that will be used by docker.
Lyra2zoin is the algorithm used by Zoin, that should remain the same.
stratum+tcp:// is the link to the official pool.
USERNAME.WORKERNAME should be your unique username and workname (Example: john123.worker1)
If Docker up and running, open Terminal on your Mac (Command + Spacebar and type "Terminal") and paste the line you created. Docker will proceed to download the necessary programs and start mining right away. If you can see the Accepted green message you are mining and you can check all of the mining stats and your earnings from the pool on the main page.
Happy mining!
submitted by Bluish91 to zoinofficial [link] [comments]

SOLO Mining setup instructions. CCminer Nevermore and QT / CLI wallet.

First, I do not solo mine myself, so I can not confirm if this setup pays. I do not have the hash to even consider trying. I can confirm ccminer gets work from the wallet and cards get hot. Enjoy!
EDIT: Setup tested on coin with lower difficulty. I got paid.
rpcuser=user rpcpassword=pass rpcbind= rpcallowip= server=1 
Replace user, pass and ips to match your setup. You can make up your own usepass. You need to use the same ones when configuring ccminer. needs to be changed to the IP of the machine running the wallet. This setup allows connections from all ips in the range 192.168.1.X
:mine ccminer.exe -a x16r -o -u user -p pass -i 21 --no-longpoll --no-getwork --no-stratum --coinbase-addr=YOUR_RVN_ADDRESS_HERE ping -n 30 goto :mine 
Replace user, pass and IP to match your setup. The IP is to the machine running the wallet and the usepass are the ones you set in the first config file. And don't forget to add your RVN-address.
If you found this useful any donation would be welcome RVN: RFmtFb9GdZHvbvBW5hYB3s9VezJxeSfnz3  
#!/bin/bash until /path/to/ccminer -a x16r -o -u user -p pass -i 21 --no-longpoll --no-getwork --no-stratum --coinbase-addr=YOUR_RVN_ADDRESS_HERE; do ping -c 30 done 
Replace user, pass and IP to match your setup. The IP is to the machine running the wallet and the usepass are the ones you set in the first config file. And don't forget to add your RVN-address.
If you found this useful any donation would be welcome RVN: RFmtFb9GdZHvbvBW5hYB3s9VezJxeSfnz3
Found errors or got suggestions? - please leave a comment or send me a message.
Useful links:
submitted by fdoving to Ravencoin [link] [comments]

Dogecoin on Linux - The Complete Beginner's Guide

I'm writing this because I couldn't find a single condensed guide on compiling the wallet and running mining software on linux, specficially Ubuntu/Linux Mint. I combed Bitcoin and Litecoin forums for similar problems I was running into and eventually got everything nailed down, so here it is in one place, for new Shibes.
If you want to make a Dogecoin directory in your downloads folder to keep things organized, you will need to modify these commands to refelct the change. So instead of going to ~/Downloads/ you will need to go to ~/Downloads/Dogecoin and be sure to put the zipped files there when you download them, but the commands will be the same otherwise.
cwayne18 put in the work to make a PPA for the QT client here.
Ubunutu/Mint/Debian users should be able to install the client with the following commands:
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:cwayne18/doge sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get install dogecoin-qt 
To update using this method, run
sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get upgrade dogecoin-qt 
Compiling the Wallet Manually
I suggest using the PPA above, but if you want to compile manually, here you go.
1)Download the newest source from here. If you want to check out the Github page, click here
2)Unzip the package with the native client OR, navigate to your downloads and unzip
cd ~/Downloads unzip 
3)Now it's time to compile. You will need to install the dependencies, just copy and paste the following code. It will be a fairly large download and could take some time. It is always important to update before installing any new software, so we'll do that first and then install the dependencies.
sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get upgrade sudo apt-get install libssl-dev libdb-dev libdb++-dev libqrencode-dev qt4-qmake libqtgui4 libqt4-dev sudo apt-get install libminiupnpc-dev libminiupnpc8 libboost-all-dev build-essential git libboost1.53-all-dev 
4)Once that is done, go to the doge-coin master directory and compile:
cd ~/Downloads/dogecoin-maste sed -i 's/-mgw46-mt-sd-1_53//g' qmake USE_UPNP=- USE_QRCODE=0 USE_IPV6=0 make -j3 
After running the qmake command you will likely see some text similar to
Project MESSAGE: Building without UPNP support Project MESSAGE: Building with UPNP supportRemoved plural forms as the target language has less forms. If this sounds wrong, possibly the target language is not set or recognized. 
It's perfectly normal, so don't worry about that.
Your Dogewallet is ready to go! The executable is in ~/Downloads/dogecoin-maste and called dogecoin-qt. Your wallet information is in ~/.dogecoin. You can run the wallet at any time by opening terminal and typing
cd ~/Downloads/dogecoin-maste ./dogecoin-qt 
Future upgrades to dogewallet are easy. Back up your wallet.dat, and simply follow the same directions above, but you'll be unzipping and building the newer version. You will likely need to rename the old dogecoin-master directory in ~/Downloads before unzipping the newest version and building. Also, it is likely that you will not need to install the dependencies again.
Alternate Method For Installing Dogecoin Wallet from Nicebreakfast
After installing the dependencies listed in step 3, open terminal, then navigate to where you want Dogecoin Wallet stored and run:
git clone ./ ./configure make 
then when the wallet is updated just run
git pull 
from the dogecoin directory.
GPU Mining
GPU mining requires CGminer. My suggestion is to get the executable already built. The creator of cgminer has removed the built file from his website, but I've uploaded it here
sudo apt-get install pkg-config opencl-dev libcurl4-openssl-dev autoconf libtool automake m4 ncurses-dev cd ~/Downloads tar -xvf cgminer-3.7.2-x86_64-built.tar.bz2 
Don't use anything newer than 3.7.2. The newer versions of CGMiner don't support GPU mining.
That's it! You have cgminer ready to go! You will run cgminer with the following syntax
cd ~/Downloads/cgminer-3.7.2-x86_64-built/ ./cgminer --scrypt -o stratum+tcp://SERVERNAME:PORT -u WORKER.ID -p PASS 
A good guide for fine tuning cgminer can be found here; follow the litecoin example.
I had trouble getting cgminer running with a single line command, but running it via an executable .sh file works. This is covered in the cgminer setup guide I posted above but I'll put it here too. In the same directory that has the cgminer executable, you need to make a file called and make it executable. It should contain the follwing:
export GPU_USE_SYNC_OBJECTS=1 export GPU_MAX_ALLOC_PERCENT=100 export DISPLAY=:0 find *.bin -delete sleep 5 ./cgminer 
Then you can call cgminer in terminal by doing ./ You will need a cgminer.conf file containing all your options. All of this is covered in the guide that is linked above.
A quick note about AMD drivers: They used to be a huge PITA to install and get working, but the newest Catalyst drivers are great. There's a GUI installer, everything works out of the box, and there is a lot of documentation. You can download them here: AMD Catalyst 14.6 Beta Linux
CPU Mining
For CPU mining I use minerd because it doesn't require any work to get running, simply download it and get to work. Download the built file for your machine 32-bit or 64-bit, and then unzip it and you're ready to go!
cd ~/Downloads tar -xvf pooler-cpuminer-2.3.2-linux-x86.tar.gz 
The executable is called minerd and it will be in ~/Downloads but you can move it to wherever you like. To run it, pull up terminal and do
cd ~/Downloads minerd --url=stratum+tcp://SERVER:PORT --userpass=USERNAME.WORKERNAME:WORKERPASSWORD 
You're done! Happy mining!
Common Issues
I ran into this and I've seen others with this problem as well. Everything installs fine but there is a shared library file that isn't where it should be. In fact, it isn't there at all. cannot open shared object file: No such file or directory 
In terminal, do
sudo updatedb locate 
And it will probably return a path /lib/x86_64-linux-gnu. Inside that directory there's a library file called You'll need to make a symlink (aka shortcut) that links to So, assuming you're working with do this
cd /lib/x86_64-linux-gnu sudo ln -s 
Now if you do
ln -l 
You should see -> ./ 
Meaning you've made the symlink. Also, the text for will be blue.
submitted by Boozybrain to dogecoin [link] [comments]

The Hempcoin Community Guide Q1 201

Table of contents:

  1. Preface
  2. Tools:
    • Masternode Calculator
    • Fork Preparedness guide
    • Mining Guide
  3. Current projects
  4. Social Platform Links
  5. F.A.Q's


In the past month, we, the team at The HempCoin have been making some huge changes, both internally and business development wise. We have added 3 new roles to the team: Community Outreach Manager, Business Development Manager, and Brand Ambassadors. Thanks to this, we have had many new developments which have shifted our timeframe a little as you may have seen. That being said, we are committed to ensuring our community is kept as up-to-date as possible and provided with as many support materials as we can create. We've spent the better half of two weeks writing up this guide and the tools included in it, in hopes that it will help answer many of the common questions we have been seeing and even some of the less common ones.


Masternode Calculator:
Ever since we have announced that we will be forking into a masternode coin, we have been asked for the details and specifics of the reward payout for a node. Seeing this, we have created a Spreadsheet that is editable by the community. It will calculate the rewards for any number of nodes, and also tell you the expected payout in USD based on a price the user can input. You can find the link to the sheet here.
Fork Preparedness Guide:
This guide will ensure you will be completely prepared for the upcoming fork. We have been seeing many questions about the fork which is understandable, and hopefully, this will alleviate many of those by ensuring all of our investors know how to make sure they are prepared, no matter their platform.
Windows: Currently there are two options for coin storage on windows. Bittrex, the exchange that THC is currently traded on, or our official wallet. the safest and most secure option would be to store your coins in the private wallet, however, Bittrex has also confirmed with us that they will be supporting our fork. If you are planning on storing your coins there, all you need to do is purchase the THC and leave it be, once we fork, you will get the new coin from bittrex automatically and that is all. If you intend on using our private wallet, you can download the most up-to-date version from our GitHub here. Once you install it, you will need to let it run to synchronize, this has been known to take a very long time (due to having to sync all blocks since 2014). Once we fork, we will ensure this is alleviated, however, for now, you can follow the tutorial that was written here which will help you go from needing about 2 weeks to sync to about 3 hours at max. Either of these coin storage options will ensure you are completely supported during our fork.
Mac: At the moment, our current wallet only supports the Windows platform. Once we complete our fork there will be a wallet available for all platforms including mac an Linux. So, if you do not have access to a Windows PC your best option for securely storing your coins during our fork is to store them on Bittrex. They have confirmed with the team that they will be supporting the fork so your coins will be safe with them.
Linux: As you may have read above, our wallet currently only officially supports the Windows platform at the moment, however, there have been users who have reported that they have been successful in installing the wallet on Linux. However, at the time, we do not officially support the platform. Our advice would be the same as provided to the Mac users, storing your coins on bittrex would be the best option until our Linux wallet is available.
Android: Currently, the only wallet we know of that will support THC on android is Coinomi. The community has been asking on their support forum if they will be supporting the fork and the reply that was received was somewhat unsure. They stated that no coins will be lost, but never confirmed if they would be adapting to the new algo and giving out any new coins. As the team, we have not heard whether or not they will be supporting the fork so the best plan for android users would be to either transfer your coins to a windows wallet, or to bittrex to ensure you are supported. We are not saying coinomi will not support the fork, however, it is an unknown, and we would prefer to ensure that there is 100% support.
Mining Guide:
Lately, we have seen quite a few inquiries about the possibility of mining THC. Currently, there is only one pool that we are aware of which is hosted on the The tutorial written below will cover how to get started mining with an NVIDIA GPU using the mining-dutch servers, on a Windows-based PC. AMD GPU's have a very similar process, the main difference will be that you need to swap out the program CCMiner for a program which supports the AMD architecture.
To start mining you'll need a few things:
  • A decent GPU (as many as possible really, these are the brains of the operation).
  • A fairly well-ventilated PC case(if you're just mining with your gaming PC)
  • Instead of a PC case a lot of big-time miners just use shelves and build the multi-GPU rigs on those.
  • A mining program (For this tutorial we will be using CCMiner but there are plenty of great alternatives out there too)
  • A pool to mine from (Think of this as a meeting place for all the GPUs to team up and mine faster)
Now that we know what we need to mine, let's get started on setting it up:
  1. Download the correct version of CCMiner: CCminer for 32bit systems or CCminer for 64bit systems (both of these files are just pulled straight from the github).
  2. You may need to install a program to open 7z files such as WinRar.
  3. Extract these files to somewhere like C:\Program Files, or at least somewhere you won't forget about them.
  4. You should see an api folder, a program called ccminer.exe (sometimes ccminer-x64.exe) and a few other small files. What you want to look for is ccminer.conf, this is your config file. You use this to tell your program what pool to mine from.
  5. Open up ccminer.conf with notepad or notepad++ if you have it installed (or really any other coding software) and now we can get to the file editing.
  6. When you open ccminer.conf you should see something that looks like this. (excuse the pastebin link, reddit doesnt seem to like code in lists.)
  7. Next, go to the mining-dutch link and setup an account. (Direct link to signup page)\
  8. (These next links will likely only work once you register and sign in)
  9. Proceed to the workers page (Normally found under My Account>My Workers)
  10. A worker is essentially telling the pool what machine is working for you. Create a new worker by entering in "Workername" "Password" and check the monitor box. Now just hit create.
  11. Now, go back to the ccminer.conf file that we opened earlier. If you follow this link you should see something that looks very much like your file, however, it also has labels, #1, #2, #3.
  12. On your file, fill in #1 with "stratum+tcp://" (this can be found on the mining dutch website, its just hidden. In the top right, click the cloud with the blue icon (getting started) then scroll down to the Vardiff address for Hempcoin)
  13. #2, enter your "loginname.workername" Login name being your username to login to mining-dutch, then workername being what you just named the worker we created.
  14. #3 can be filled with anything, they don't use passwords.
  15. This should really be all you need. Now save the ccminer.conf and then just run ccminer.exe
If all of this was done correctly you should see a command-prompt window pop up and your machine start to mine. It takes some time to get going so that is not unheard of, and also, if you look at the dashboard you may not see your worker show up for a while. This is normal, it uses averages over time to tell you what performance it is getting so it won't have a proper value for a few minutes.

Current Projects

We are always working on advancing all of our roadmap goals, however, lately, we have been focusing on a few key projects which are listed below (in no specific order).
  • Putting the finishing touches on the new wallet.
  • Ensuring bittrex is ready for the fork.
  • HempPay.
  • Merchant Services
  • Our mobile app
  • Graphics that will better represent the new THC.
  • A brand new website (launching soon!).
  • Connecting with many different owners/affiliates/partners to businesses which would like to use THC locally.
  • Implementing the ambassador program
  • Internal organization to ensure everyone is on the same page at all times.

Social Platform Links

One of the larger changes we have made is to bring a community outreach manager onboard to work on communication. We may have had missteps in the past, however that is in the past, we have changed and want to ensure we show you that change! Keeping in line with that, we have heard your cries for a more community-oriented social stance, so, we have created an official discord chatroom where anyone can come and chat with some of the devs, or the rest of the community to stay in the loop. We have also created a telegram more recently, which as of the date of typing this, has over 1000 members already, and it was only released less than a week ago. We do ask that everyone who joins reads over the rules that are posted in both locations and abides by them so we can have a clean and organized community. We are always looking to expand and if you have any more suggestions feel free to let us know!


Q: I transferred X amount of THC to my wallet, but it's missing? A: The first step to ensuring you never lose any THC is to confirm the wallet address. Always, always, always double and triple-check that the address you input is the same as your address. If there are ANY typos at all, you will not receive your coins. If you have checked and are sure that the address is correct, check your wallet. If you have just installed it, chances are you are still syncing with the blockchain; you will need to wait until you are caught up to see the THC. It's best practice to sync your wallet before you make any transfers. To check the status of your synchronization, check the debug menu in the wallet, it will show you the exact date you are synced to. Lastly, if you are for sure synced, and you have used the correct address, check the transaction ID on the block explorer. This will show what happened with the transaction and allow you to follow where it went. It could also still just be in progress, sometimes it can take up to an hour if there are service delays with the exchange or even just your internet connection.
Q: Why have there been so many delays with THC? You have been around forever! A: Although THC was one of the first 30 cryptocurrencies mined in 2014, the unfortunate truth is that before April 2017, there was no active full-time team. Since then, the original THC FoundeDeveloper and current CEO Tim has worked hard to add incredible new developers, a business outreach team, an entire marketing team, and the brand ambassadorship program. It has taken us a little time to organize, but we are finally in sync as a team and prepared to unleash this business on the world.
Q: When is the fork? A: As many of you have noticed, our whitepaper says fork will occur by Q2, while we previously announced Feb. 23rd. We did this not to provide our community with doubts, but to allow ourselves an added bit of time for our dev team which, like the rest of our team, has added new members in recent months. Due to this, we are far further along with our HempPay platform than we thought possible; as such we will be hiring 3rd party code auditor to audit our code to ensure we run as smoothly as possible. We would much rather delay a fork than risk any of our investor's privacy or security and fork too early. We also want to reiterate that we have a direct line with Bittrex and they will 100% support our fork. We do appreciate everyone’s patience with this transition into the future of THC; we’re working hard to ensure that we fork as early as possible.
Q: Will Bittrex be supporting the fork? A: We have seen this question come up many times now and the answer is, and will always be, yes. Bittrex is well aware of our plans and they know exactly where we stand regarding the fork date. Bittrex has also asked requested our community stop creating support tickets just to confirm the fork. They have been overwhelmed this week with the same question over and over. The final answer here is yes, Bittrex will be supporting the fork and we are in constant contact with them to ensure everything is going as planned.
Q: Will purchases with a credit card to HempPay count as cash advances? A: We are still in the middle stages of building HempPay and finalizing the format for operation and contractual agreements. We intend to partner with exchanges and use their API to make the purchases, so buying THC through our app will have the same effect as using your card to purchase straight from an exchange. Please note that HempPay is still in development so exact details may be subject to change.
Q: What is the cost for a masternode? Some say 10,000 others say 20,000 THC is required. A: To run a masternode, 20,000 THC will be required. We do acknowledge that during our transition, we had originally stated 20,000 and then our team announced 10,000 THC will be required. We have since readjusted our plan, realizing that the low requirement would sink MN profits and lower incentive. Instead, we returned the requirement to 20,000 THC and increased the node reward by 66%. For more information please check the masternode calculator in the Tools section.
Q: I heard Bittrex may delist THC. What?? A: Short answer: No and not even close. Long answer: This rumour was started over a year ago, it was based on a Bittrex Support post from January 27th, 2017. The only post we appear in is the one mentioned above. You will also see that we only appear due to being listed as a potential for removal, due to a lack of volume as most altcoins saw at that time. You will note the size of the list of altcoins here. We are now in direct communication with Bittrex daily and we unequivocally state that there is no need to worry about us being removed at all.
submitted by zacharyd3 to thehempcoin [link] [comments]

VietNam Coin - YouTube myBTCcoin - YouTube Crypto Mining Pool Server Setup Vlog #3 stratum mining primecoin Stratum - Mining is Complex

You should choose a NiceHash stratum server that is closest to your hardware in terms of the Internet network connection. Available stratum servers are listed here. The general rule of thumb is to stratum servers if your hardware is located in Europe, Russia, and other regions near Europe.usa stratum servers if your hardware is located in the US, Australia, and other regions near the ... Stratum Generator. Use this tool if you want to direct your hash-power to NiceHash through 3rd party miners, ASIC machines or some other mining software. Select the desired algorithm and your location. Stratum is a proposal for an open source client-server "overlay" protocol that enables thin clients. It is currently used by Electrum.While originally announced right before 2012, the protocol has not yet been completed and proposed as a BIP for standardisation.. Mining extensions Slush Pool is the 1st mining pool with more than 1.2M BTC mined since 2010. Explore features such as advanced payouts, monitoring and more. Stratum is a pooled mining protocol. The stratum protocol was extended to support pooled mining as a replacement for obsolete getwork protocol. The goal is to make a reliable stratum mining server for a wide range of coins.

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VietNam Coin - YouTube

This video is unavailable. Watch Queue Queue. Watch Queue Queue Welcome to the server farm. Starting up a new mining rig , and working on a ATM Bitcoin Machine . Watching live time all global attacks happening on the international fiber networks and sea cables . Bitcoin Litecoin Live Dashboard Interface! Live Dashboard Interface!!! Free account Stratum servers The #1 pool offering PPLNS. Earn More Bitcoin. How to make your own bitcoin litecoin dogecoin mining pool Part 2 - stratum server - Duration: 6:44. whatthefluxable 44,761 views. 6:44. Tuto : Install Coin (VERGE-XVG) ... This video is unavailable. Watch Queue Queue. Watch Queue Queue