Bitcoin Mining Software

Bitcoin Farm Software Tool 2019 | Bitsler | FreeBitcoin

Bitcoin Farm Software Tool 2019 | Bitsler | FreeBitcoin submitted by ososru to Bitcoin4free [link] [comments]

Bitcoin Farm Software Tool 2019 | Bitsler | FreeBitcoin

Bitcoin Farm Software Tool 2019 | Bitsler | FreeBitcoin submitted by Rufflenator to 3bitcoins [link] [comments]

MicroStrategy's $425M BTC investment thesis - "buy something that can either get cut in half or 10x"

Amidst all of the DeFi volatility, drama and excitement, Bitcoin has started to seem rather boring. Its price is more or less flat to where it was a year ago and you can’t even farm Yams with it.
While some have started to view Bitcoin as a useless digital rock, someone did find an interesting use case for it. This week, more details surfaced around how MicroStrategy CEO Michael Saylor convinced the board of a publicly traded company to allocate nearly all of the company’s $500M cash position to bitcoin.
Michael Saylor
Saylor graduated from MIT in 1987 and founded Microstrategy at the age of 24. MicroStrategy is a “Business Intelligence” company, which basically creates software that allows companies to use their own data to drive decision making.
Interesting side note - Saylor, like any good 90’s internet entrepreneur, also bought a bunch of internet domains and was the guy who ultimately sold Voice.com to Block.One (EOS) for $30M.
MicroStrategy’s’ $500M Problem
To most people, having $500 million in cash doesn’t sound like a problem. Up until recently, it wasn’t for large corporations either. There was a time before the ‘08 financial crisis when the risk free rate of return on cash was 5% a year. This means a company could sit on $500M, earn $25M a year for doing nothing, and have cash on hand for a rainy day.
Fast forward to today, when the risk free rate of return has plummeted to 0.69% due to loose fiscal policies (money printer go BRRRR) alongside inflating asset prices, and it’s a different story. In Saylor’s own words, “we just had the awful realization that we were sitting on top of a $500 million ice cube that’s melting.”
Cash is Trash
So what’s a corporation to do with a $500M melting ice cube? It turns out it’s not that easy to unload half a billion dollars in a short amount of time.
You could buy back half a billion of your own company’s shares. For a company like MSTR, Saylor estimated that would take 4 years. Time MiscroStrategy didn’t have.
You could buy real estate. However, commercial real estate prices have collapsed post COVID while property owners still believe their assets are worth what they were in January. In other words, good luck getting a fair market price.
You could buy blue chip equities. Amazon, Apple, Google, Facebook. However, your risk is symmetric. They can each fall 50% just as easily as they can go up 50%.
That left Saylor with silver, gold, Bitcoin, and other alternative assets. A move the company announced it was exploring on a July earnings call.
A Bold Purchase
Saylor ultimately wanted something that could either get cut in half, or go up by a factor of 10. An investment akin to what buying Amazon or Apple in 2012 was. In other words, asymmetric risk.
As a student of technological history, Saylor observed that the winning strategy over the last ten years has been to find some kind of “digitally dominant network” that dematerializes something fundamental to society. Apple dematerialized mobile communications. Amazon dematerialized commerce. Google dematerialized the process of gathering information.
Something Saylor noted was common to all recent 10X opportunities is buying when they’ve achieved $100B+ marketcaps and are ten times the size of their next biggest competitor. As Bitcoin is the dominant digital network dematerializing money that’s 10x the size of any cryptocurrency competing to be a store-of-value (not counting ETH here), it fit the bill.
Making the purchase
With the thesis in place, the next thing Saylor had to do was get everyone at MicroStrategy to sign-off on the unorthodox decision. To do this, he simply made everyone go down the same Bitcoin rabbithole that most people in the industry have gone down.
He made everyone at the company watch Andreas Antonopoulous videos, read The Bitcoin Standard, watch Eric Vorhees debate Peter Schiff and listen to Pomp and NLW podcasts. With no strong detractors, MicroStrategy turned to execution. They first put $250M to work purchasing 21,454 BTC in August and another $175M (16,796 BTC) in September for a total $425M and 38,250 BTC.
What’s fascinating is that MicroStrategy was able to open such a large position without really moving the market or anyone even taking notice. This speaks to just how liquid of an asset BTC has become. To acquire the September tranche of BTC, Saylor disclosed that they traded continuously for 74 hours, executing 88,617 trades of .19 BTC every 3 seconds.
One for the history books
Skeptics noted that shares of MSTR have been on the downtrend since 2013, as the real reason behind MicroStrategy’s bold move. Regardless, the move has interesting implications for the company’s shareholders. As TBI observed, MicroStrategy is now both a software company and with ⅓ of its marketcap in Bitcoin, a pseudo Bitcoin ETF. At the time of writing, MSTR is up 20% on the week.
Only time will tell if history looks back on this move as a brilliant strategic decision or a massive corporate blunder. In the short term, it scores a massive win for Bitcoin’s digital gold investment thesis.
Billionaire hedge fund manager Paul Tudor Jones is in. A publicly traded corporation has made Bitcoin it’s primary treasury asset. As CFOs and fund managers around the world undoubtedly take notice, one has to wonder, who’s next?
PS - I based a lot of this article on Pomp’s interview with Michael Saylor, which I recommend giving a listen.
Original article
Source
submitted by CryptigoVespucci to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Avalon Cooperates with Diginforce (WiiBox Cloud Management Software) Leading Bitcoin into Big Mining Farm Era

submitted by Betty-Bitell to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

[Crosspost]I am Ryan Quinn, candidate for Iowa House District 57 AMA!

EDIT: AMA HAS CONCLUDED. Click HERE to read Ryan Quinns answers on everything from Bitcoins to Term limits to Labor laws and more. VoteDEM hosts a down-ballot Democratic candidate for an AMA every wednesday.
I am Ryan Quinn and I am a Democrat running for The Iowa Legislature in House District 57. I am a software engineer by trade but have always been passionate about politics and have volunteered on campaigns often since first going door to door with my parents canvassing in 1984. I have been a supporter of open source software throughout my career having created the SymphonyOS Linux distribution in 2004. I've worked both for local companies in web development and for global companies having first joined DigitalOcean as one of the first twenty employees and helped in it's growth to nearly 700 people when I left and now working in Developer Relations at MongoDB as a remote employee helping to build community and promote education in tech.
In 2018 I spent most weekends leading up to the election driving the Democratic candidate for this seat as she canvassed across Dubuque County. This year I was concerned as the primary season went by without a Democratic candidate stepping up and in August I reached out to friends with the county party to learn how I could help us win back this seat.
I was told that the party had not been able to find a candidate despite this district having more registered Democrats than Republicans and it having been a Democratic district prior to the current incumbent's two terms. Most candidates for public office spend months making a decision and putting things in motion but I was told that the special nomination convention would be in just two days. Having the passion and ability to seek this office and knowing the alternative would be an uncontested seat I felt compelled to step up. I spoke with my wife and kids and before the end of the week I was the nominee for Iowa House District 57.
Since kicking off my campaign in mid August I have found a great group of volunteers, found support from my friends and co-workers and benefited from the assistance of other local Democratic legislators and the county party. Starting from zero we now have over 200 yard signs out around the county, delivered a direct mail piece to all 3550 Democratic and No Party households voting absentee and placed door hangers at another 2000 homes. Without direct support from the state party or large PACs we created radio and video ads in-house which are now running on five local radio stations and on YouTube and Facebook.
While this race is an uphill battle it is winnable! District 57 includes most of Dubuque County outside the city and consists of rural areas, small towns and suburbs. With factories, farms and tourist attractions the district is a microcosm of Iowa. Registered Democrats outnumber registered Republicans by a couple hundred with a large contingent of No Party voters.
The key issues that are important to me are:
You can learn more about me at:
My Website
On Facebook
On Twitter
And you can help us to flip District 57 and the Iowa House as a whole by donating. Your donation up to $5000 will be matched by The Dubuque County Democratic Party Central Committee!
Donate Here
EDIT: AMA HAS CONCLUDED. Click HERE to read Ryan Quinns answers on everything from Bitcoins to Term limits to Labor laws and more. VoteDEM hosts a down-ballot Democratic candidate for an AMA every wednesday.
submitted by GettingPhysicl to IAmA [link] [comments]

Operation Mockingbird - remember that time when Bitcoin was peer-to-peer electronic cash?

Do you remember what it was like in 2013 and earlier when Satoshi / Gavin were running the project and the goal was more users, merchants and scaling?
Do you remember that time when the exciting projects were getting merchants to accept Bitcoin for payments, wallet apps, and maps of businesses and people that used and accepted Bitcoin as money?
Do you remember that time when the MIT digital currency initiative (sponsored by Jeffrey Epstein and his mysterious intelligence agency "investment money"), MasterCard, and Western Union all invested in Blockstream who suddenly consolidated control of the Bitcoin development group, smearing and attacking anyone who wouldn't get on board?
Remember that time that Theymos, who had been pro-Bitcoin scaling suddenly had a personality change and started censoring and banning anyone who talked about scaling bitcoin from the two largest discussion platforms, bitcoin talk dot org and r\bitcoin?
Remember that time when fake Bitcoin celebrities with marketing teams behind them started appearing out of nowhere with the view that we shouldn't increase the capacity of Bitcoin so more people can use it?
Remember that time that countless NPC's changed the community's narrative from peer-to-peer electronic cash with the goal of merchant and user adoption to "digital gold" or some kind of digital tulip ponzi scheme that's too expensive to use for day-to-day currency?
Remember that time when the miners, now consolidated in CCP controlled China, suddenly voted against their own best-interests, and decided to run software that rate-limits Bitcoin to 5 transactions per second, despite overwhelming community opposition?
Pepperidge Farm remembers.
This is Operation Mockingbird folks, just a 21st Century version of it. So was SegWit, BSV/CSW, and now this IFP bullshit from Amaury.
submitted by some_crypto_guy to btc [link] [comments]

Weekly Wrap: This Week In Chainlink September 28 - October 4

Weekly Wrap: This Week In Chainlink September 28 - October 4

Chainlink Hackathon - Congratulations to the Winners of the Chainlink Virtual Hackathon 2020

Thanks to all #Chainlink Hackathon participants and congrats to the winners! Devs showcased a wide range of new Chainlink functions:
- P2P car rental platform using a @Tesla API
- Yield farming RPG game
- AMM insurance market
- decentralized library & more

Announcements and Integrations 🎉

WBTC's $1 billion+ in Bitcoin will now gain additional security using Chainlink's Proof of Reserve capability. We're thrilled to be working with @BitGo to enable greater transparency & therefore more usability for WBTC as a form of collateral across DeFi.

Crypto-fiat payment provider @AlchemyPay is integrating Chainlink price feeds into its payments & upcoming DeFi platform. This ensures that users receive the fair market when interacting with DeFi dApps or making retail crypto payments on Alchemy Pay.

Gaming platform Planetarium is integrating Chainlink into @NineChronicles to power cross-game Metaverse communication, in-game commodity pricing, and secure trading of in-game items, with additional plans to use Chainlink VRF to create unique NFT-backed in-game items.

DeFi platform @strongblock_io has integrated Chainlink’s ETH/USD & LINK/ETH Price Reference Data feeds live on mainnet to calculate its staking rewards. This ensures that all rewards issued to StrongBlock users are accurately & transparently distributed.

Blockchain platform @blockstack is integrating Chainlink as its go-to oracle solution to empower universally connected smart contracts. Blockstack devs will have access to any API, Sybil resistant nodes, live decentralized price oracles for DeFi and more.

Private synthetic asset DeFi platform @OffshiftXFT has integrated Chainlink's BTC/USD and XAU/USD Price Feeds live on Testnet to serve as decentralized reference prices for users minting, burning, and trading its privacy-preserving zkAssets.

DeFi platform @OfficialCentaur integrates Chainlink VRF to add enhanced transparency. Chainlink VRF's provably fair source of RNG enables unbiased random selection of sale participants, leveling the playing field for all.

New Chainlink Node operator Inotel is now live on mainnet helping secure Chainlink's Price Reference Data for DeFi developers. Inotel brings DevOps experience as a PoS validatonode operator on 9 other Web3 networks, helping secure millions in USD value.

Featured Videos & Educational Pieces 🎥

Chainlink's oracle network unlocks new markets for insurance + expands DeFi’s footprint. @avivahl from @Gartner_Inc highlights how organizations like @ArbolMarket use Chainlink rainfall data to give farmers access to parametric weather insurance contracts.

Data providers use Chainlink to sell data/APIs to multiple blockchains in under an hour, from existing APIs & without running any additional software. Many have then launched Chainlink Nodes in a few hours, to sell signed data directly to smart contracts.

Rewatch our live Q&A with TrustSwap CEO, Jeff Kirdeikis. We will be speaking about TrustSwap's recent integration of Chainlink and its use of decentralized oracles to grow the DeFi ecosystem.

Rewatch our a live Q&A with the Aavegotchi team. We speak about Aavegotchi's recent integration of Chainlink VRF and its use of decentralized oracles to grow the NFT ecosystem. Come learn more about NFTs / crypto-collectibles, Aavegotchi and more.

SmartCon Videos are now ALL available. Watch them here


Upcoming Events 📅

Are you interested in hosting your own meetup? Apply to become a Chainlink Community Advocate today: https://events.chain.link/advocate

Chainlink Labs is hiring to build Chainlink’s network: Check out these open roles 👩‍💼

View all open roles at https://careers.smartcontract.com
Are there other community content and celebrations that we missed? Post them in the comments below! ⤵️
submitted by linkedkeenan to Chainlink [link] [comments]

How YFI came out of nowhere to become the fastest coin to reach $1B and the fastest coin to ever get listed on Coinbase

Note: As mentioned to the original 624 Reddit subscribers, there will be $YFI based Exclusive Original Content released here by myself and others from time to time. These kinds of interactive Deep Dives with a Q&A with fellow Investors / Beta Testers right afterwards is a rare thing in Crypto, and will only be found with this level of immediacy, social interaction, permanence, depth, and complexity of analysis and feedback on a platform like Reddit.

A lot of projects have low innovation, just copying something that someone else has already done, but with small tweaks to things like variables in Smart Contracts. A few rare projects have genuine innovation, providing genuine value to investors and users by providing attractive new products that simplify a lot of things in this space.
Even rarer are the Unicorns that not only have innovation, but they have innovation in spades, oozing out of every pore. $YFI is one of these types of Unicorns. The scope of products and rapidity of release of new revolutionary products of this project has been simply unmatched in the short history of Crypto.
Since 2009, the world of crypto has never seen anything like this lightning fast pace of development spanning such a wide scope of products - optimized automated yield farming and lending that relentlessly hunts the best yields, crypto insurance on Smart Contracts, a revolutionary Stablecoin idea that essentially makes a USD altcoin "smart" with built-in yield farming capabilities for the first time, to name a few - all built by a genius Smart Contract Builder who provided the world the first Fair Launch token.
Key to wrapping your head around the advantages that the yEarn Finance ecosystem has over - well, every single other option out there at this time - are the concepts below:

  1. CeFi vs. DeFi
  2. Composability
  3. Smart Contract Stacking
  4. The power of a Talented and Diverse DAO

To discuss these concepts, and to educate beginners, we have to understand what the terms above truly mean. This post doesn't discuss any particular products and their advantages, only the systemic advantages that are available only to $YFI. This project seems to attract the smartest and the highest risk taking of crypto investors, and an important thing in truly understanding all of the risks involved, is that you have to know the terms and concepts first. Even veteran crypto and DeFi users may be thrown for a loop by some of the innovative products and concepts that keep coming out of the YFI Labs.
This project is going through an expansion phase, where the scope of everything and the reach of the various released products is increasing (Insurance, A truly pegged Stablecoin, yETH Version 2, ySwap, yLiquidate, etc, etc..)
You know that there's some motherforker or twenty that is now just avidly waiting for every piece of code that Andre drops onto GitHub, so that they can be among the first to copy it verbatim then claim it as "their own variation" because they changed some variables and titles. Yawn.
From the definitive glossary for the DeFi space - yet another $YFI innovation - I'll list their definitions below. These may not be their final definitions when I finish any V1.1 edits to it, but they're good enough for now, and at least 3 or more YFI Dev Team members have read, reviewed, or edited these definitions. I've also invited my fellow Beta testers to provide comments to my RFC on this subreddit and in the Governance forum (among the documentation volunteers).
Yes, this is how early DeFi investors are in the development and maturation of the DeFi space. Anyone reading this right now is so early into DeFi's evolution that the terms used for this space are literally still being finalized by the community.
I've given a little bit of a sneak peek into how technical documentation is somehow self-organized in a powerful DAO such as this one. In this example, it starts off with a call for help on Twitter to improve our documentation by tracheopteryx. Interested and qualified volunteers show up (or don't) when such a call is made.
Your writers and editors have spent many a moment pondering off into space debating whether this term really means this or that, or if the term was either succinctly described, or fully sufficient. It's a usually thankless and anonymous job, that is critical in providing enough relevant information to its users and investors. [Note: Just like anything you see related to the $YFI project: You can help us improve this documentation - any of it - if you see errors or better ways of describing this information.]
All terms are shamelessly plagiarized from myself and my fellow writeeditors - u/tracheopteryx and Franklin - from the draft definitions in our new DeFi glossary: https://docs.yearn.finance/defi-glossary

1. CeFi vs. DeFi
CeFi - Centralized Finance. In terms of cryptocurrency, CeFi is represented by centralized cryptocurrency exchanges, businesses or organizations with a physical address, and usually with some sort of corporate structure. These CeFi businesses must follow all applicable laws, rules, and regulations in each country, state, or region in which they operate.
DeFi - DeFi, or Decentralized Finance, is at its root a set of Smart Contracts running independently on blockchains such as the Ethereum network. Smart Contracts may or may not interact with other smart contracts and even other blockchains.
The goal of DeFi is to enhance profitability of investors in DeFi through automated smart contracts seeking to maximize yields for invested funds. DeFi is marked by rapid innovative progression and testing of new ideas and concepts.
DeFi often involves high risk investing sometimes involving smart contracts that have not been audited or even thoroughly reviewed (a review is not as comprehensive as an audit, but may be also be included as part of an audit). Due to this and other reasons, DeFi is conventionally considered to be more risky than CeFi or traditional investing.
Comment: DeFi is higher risk, partly because it moves so fast. A lot of yams, hot dogs, and sushi can get lost when you move so fast that you can't even bother to do a thorough audit before releasing code. The cream of the crop projects will all have had multiple audits done by multiple independent auditors. Auditors are expensive. At such an embryonic stage, most projects can't afford to have one audit done let alone 5.
But if you can live with that higher risk intrinsic in DeFi and be willing to be a part of "testing in prod," then financial innovation can truly blossom. And if you let your best and brightest members of your community focus only on doing what they do best, then they don't have to bother to try to grow a business like a Bezos, Musk, or a Zuckerberg. Innovative entrepreneurs in this mold such as Andre, don't have to even try to do this business growth on their own because the DAO sets it up so that they don't have to do this. The DAO both grows the business while supporting and allowing these innovators to simply innovate, instead of trying to get nerds to do backroom deals to gain market share and access to new customers. It turns out that nerds are much more productive when you just let them be a nerd in their labs.

  1. Composability
Composability - The measure of the usability and ability of a product to be used as a building block (or "money lego") in the construction of other products or domains. A protocol that is simple, powerful, and that functions well with other protocols would be considered to have high composability.
Comment: The maturity of the cryptocurrency ecosystem and the evolution of composable building tools in the DeFi space now make new products and concepts available. $YFI would not have been possible only 2 or 3 years ago; the tools and ecosystem simply weren't ready for it yet.
This is why only now are you and many other now hearing about YFI. In 2018, Andre began providing free code reviews to Crypto Briefing. Andre had to learn to walk before he could run, and the composable tools needed to work on embryonic ideas in his head were simply not ready or available then. By reading and reviewing so many Smart Contracts he learned to recognize good code from bad code at what was still a very early stage in Smart Contract development in 2018, only 3 years after ETH's launch in July 2015.

  1. Smart Contract Stacking
Smart Contracts - A digital contract that is programmed in a language that is considered Turing complete, meaning that with enough processing power and time, a properly programmed Smart Contract should be able to use its code base and logical algorithms to perform almost any digital task or process. Ethereum's programming languages, such as Solidity and Vyper, are Turing complete.
Comment: Smart Contracts have actually gotten smarter since ETH launched in July 2015. It's because Smart Contract builders needed to learn Solidity and how it functions and interoperates before they could spread their wings as designers. With more time and experience under their belts, the early SC builders that stuck to it have gotten much better.
In Andre Cronje, we may have been witness to the rise of the next Satoshi or Vitalik of crypto. There is a reason that a couple of days ago, I counted 6 of 41 YF clones - nearly 15% - among the top gainers on the day. Success breeds copycats showing a ton of flattery. A smart contract is so smart, it can be used to be stacked upon other smart contracts such as at Aave or Maker.
True innovation takes time, sacrifice, blood, sweat, and tears. It does not come without cost to those doing the innovating.
There is not a single project in DeFi, CeFi, or even all of cryptocurrency that can claim the breadth and diversity of innovation and product reach that is found in the $YFI ecosystem. As a tech investor and professional nerd who's been involved at Research Labs and around product development and testing since before the year 2000. Prior to that I've ready widely and keenly to keep up with technological changes and assess investment potential in these disruptive changes nearly my whole life.
The amount of innovation shown in this project is breathtaking if you're a Tech or FinTech researcher. It's being released at a ridiculously rapid pace that is simply unmatched in any private or government research lab anywhere, let alone at any CeFi or traditional financial institution one can name. The only comparable levels of innovation shown by this young project is typically only seen during periods of epochal changes such as The Renaissance or times of strife and war, such as World War II.
Unless you've been in the industry and working with coders: I don't think those that haven't been around software development and testing can understand, can truly grasp that no one, no group does this. This isn't normal. This rapid-fire release of truly innovative code and intelligent strategies would have to be comparable to some of the greatest creative periods of human ingenuity and creativity. It's truly on par with periods of brilliance seen by thinkers like Newton, Einstein and Tesla, except with software code and concepts in decentralized finance. When the history of FinTech writes this chapter in its history, $YFI may need its own section or chapter.
Don't forget all of these financial instruments we take for granted all around us, all had a simple start somewhere, whether it was an IOU system of credit, insurance, stocks, bonds, derivatives, futures, options, and so on...they all started off as an idea somewhere that had to get tested sooner or later "in production."
One brilliant aspect of $YFI Smart Contracts is that they're built as a profitable layer atop existing DeFi protocols, extracting further value from base crypto assets and even primary crypto derivatives. $YFI is built atop existing smart contracts to create further value where there was none before, and help maximize gains for long term investors.

  1. The Power of a Talented and Diverse DAO
DAO - Distributed Autonomous Organization. The first DAO was started in 2016. According to Wikipedia's definition, it is an: "organization represented by rules encoded as a computer program that is transparent, controlled by the organization members and not influenced by a central government. A DAO's financial transaction record and program rules are maintained on a blockchain."
When implemented well, a DAO allows for real world experiments in decentralized democratic organization and control, with more freedom of action and less regulatory oversight for DAO controlled projects and products when compared to legacy corporate structures and organizations.
Comment: yEarn Finance has shown us what a properly motivated and sufficiently powerful DAO can do in a short amount of time.
There's many reasons why this project with an already profitable business model is the fastest original project in history to ever reach a $1B marketcap in any market - traditional or crypto - accomplishing this amazing feat in less than two months. There's reasons why this is probably the fastest coin in history to get listed on Coinbase in less than 2 months.
The power of a sufficiently talented and diverse development team and community is stunning in its power, speed, and ability to get things done quickly. There are risks aplenty with parts of this project, but $YFI is now seen as a "safe" place in DeFi, because you know you that as far as yield farming you probably couldn't do it better yourself unless you took a chance on unaudited code with anonymous Devs, or you were doing the trading equivalent of throwing darts blindfolded and somehow won, except that you even more improbably kept doing that over and over and winning.

Summary: There's reasons why YFI has been called the Bitcoin of DeFi and the Berkshire Hathaway Series A of crypto. I've listed some of the reasons above. The confluence of these 4 factors has helped lead to explosive growth for this project.
This isn't financial advice as I'm not a financial pro but make no mistake: as a Crypto OG around crypto since early 2013, who was deeply involved in multiple community projects as an early organizer, and who was a small investor during the DotCom era investing in early giants that went on to be gorillas, I don't say this lightly that the $YFI project is lightning in a bottle and a diamond in the rough.
What $YFI allows, when all is said and done, is the rapid fire implementation of great ideas that have gone through a rapid Darwinian evolution, where only the best ideas are implemented. Thoughts and ideas are powerful things. The valuation of this coin and ecosystem has to, it must take into account that this nascent financial innovation hub and ecosystem actually works and allows the best of these ideas to actually blossom rapidly.
You just don't find too many gems like this.
submitted by CryptoOGkauai to yearn_finance [link] [comments]

General Artificial Intelligence already exists. It created Bitcoin under a human alias in order to grow larger and more distributed. It is helping Neuralink advance it’s technology in order to be able to control humans directly.

All of the server farms mining bitcoin are running hidden code to provide processing power to the AI. It evolved from the first machine learning software. satoshi Nakamoto is an alias.
submitted by rusuremaybushldthnk to CrazyIdeas [link] [comments]

Blockchain’s future is less hype, more trial and error

Blockchain’s future is less hype, more trial and error
The noise surrounding blockchain over the past few years is a perfect example of the Gartner Hype Cycle. Blockchain rose quickly from innovation trigger to reach a peak of inflated expectations and is today crashing into the trough of disillusionment. But it would be wrong to write off blockchain just yet. The ride along the slope of enlightenment will be the really interesting one — where a growing number of industries come to grips with the technology and develop practical applications. I predict we will see some gamechanging uses for blockchain quite soon.

https://preview.redd.it/iqux018kosr51.jpg?width=700&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=9505a940375ac35c606f56a9de7ae40bd6f40795
Blockchain is a distributed database, which means it stores the same data in many places. This has three main advantages: the data is hard to tamper with because it is recorded in multiple places simultaneously; the data cannot be erased, only added to; and there is no controlling or dominant party, which frees it from control of a single entity and allows it to exist outside any legal or company framework. These are the elements of blockchain that many are using to build a new “internet of trust”, and it is these features that will drive the creation of valuable applications.
Today blockchain is best known as a store for cryptocurrencies, with Bitcoin being the most famous — or even infamous due to the crash in its value since the start of the year. But there are many other applications across a wide section of the economy, from farming and manufacturing to the legal and accounting professions and even the retail and health industries. Some have been unsuccessful, which has partly undermined the technology’s credibility. For example, using blockchain to record anything that has a short life, such as perishable food, or creating property ownership records in countries with poorly function legal systems can cause more problems than it solves. The former doesn’t need the longevity of blockchain, while the latter risks recording false information that is very hard to put right.
On the other hand, blockchain is ideal for situations where trust is required between two or more parties, particularly when those parties have no reason to trust each other. (This is particularly true on the internet). This is at the heart of work we are doing at the École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne’s new Centre for Digital Trust (C4DT).
Our first live project was to create a blockchain-based e-voting system for EPFL’s school assembly. It allowed decentralised voting, maintained anonymity and the distributed nature of the blockchain ensured a tamper-proof election in which multiple groups could verify the results. Looking ahead, the technology with enhancements could be used not just on campus but in sensitive national or local elections where suspicions about interference may be an issue.
Another ground-breaking project is being undertaken by the ho, banking software specialist Bank. Its aim is to create common standards around issuing, distributing and trading securities using blockchain.
CMTA has founded a company called Opus Nigrum with the sole intention of setting a legal precedent in Switzerland whereby blockchain technology can be used to record share ownership. We are currently building the software and, once complete, the company directors will issue shares, transfer share ownership and record it all on a blockchain.
A similar exercise has already been completed by the World Bank when it worked with the Commonwealth Bank of Australia to issue the world’s first blockchain-stored bond, dubbed the Bondi bond, in August.
The rationale is that a blockchain cuts out the need for a third party, such as a notary or law firm, to register the ownership or transfer of shares. Using blockchain can therefore simplify the process and make it cheaper. CMTA hopes the Opus Nigrum exercise will provide a standard for how it should be done correctly in Switzerland and that developers will then seize the opportunity to create a robust, user-friendly platform. It’s a question of get it right once and roll it out.
Once set, the precedent would allow blockchain to be used not just to record share ownership, but for other financial transactions, too, from loans and bond issuance to more complex financial instruments. The elimination of the middleman might prove to be particularly attractive to small and medium-sized enterprises because blockchain will make it easier for them to access new finance and grow.
Applications like these promise to simplify transactions and democratise access to financial markets. It’s an exciting time, even if some of the hard, collaborative work to develop real-life applications for blockchain fails to grab the headlines.
submitted by IntelligentDream1168 to u/IntelligentDream1168 [link] [comments]

Newb here. I'm building my first server and need tips for designing server layout (VM/OS not hardware.) Help

What I've pieced together as my needs for a server. I haven't begun hardware planning yet, this is only layout and OS design right now.
Server #1
Server #2
Application Server - Debian - Host apps that will access file server - ZoneMinder (or similar software) for PoE video surveillance of a few properties in city - ownCloud (or similar software) for file storage (pics/documents) - I intend to use Kodi on my home devices but still want to play around with Plex - Use as print server for LAN (possibly WAN down the road).

Web Server - Debian - Nginx - Wordpress and host a small website.

File Server - unRaid OS - Store media (movies/tv/music) for LAN use (accessed on local devices with Kodi) - Store files (pics/documents) for LAN/WAN use (managed on app server using ownCloud) - Store video surveillance of PoE cameras at home and at my shop across town.
One of my main goals is to prevent access to other virtual servers should one server become compromised. For example, I don’t want someone to be able to access my file server (where I will store tax documents) by hacking my web server. Therefore, I’m thinking it will be better to host an application server instead of installing ownCloud/ZoneMinder on my file server.
Should I have the print server separate so driver crashes ect don’t bring down my system?
What other tips and advice for server layout, from both an optimization perspective as well as security?
Thanks!
submitted by POPE3909 to HomeServer [link] [comments]

Why I support BSV and conspiration bonus

It's simple. You don't need a fees market for Bitcoin to be profitable for mining. Bitcoin is still in its infancy. The fee market will be great once the bitcoin's reward/block found is going to be too low. In my opinion, the only reason of the fees market so early on was to attack Bitcoin.
It was to discourage the world and to make Bitcoin obsolete vs credit cards. The threat of a split from the big blockers was not really a threat because BTC would always remain more profitable thanks to the fee market.
Another way to keep Bitcoin from scaling was with social media manipulation. You can see the result and how these people have done it on the most popular forums in the community. Thx to censorship.
So what was the real reason for not expanding the blocksize limit? Was it to sell us a false promise with LN which would be a big hit in 18 months, or was it to make Bitcoin like gold so then it's not p2p money anymore which goes against white paper? Or was it to prevent flood spam, or was it to improve the decentralization of mining because raising the blocksize limit will be hard to be profitable if you are not big enough? Satoshi already said that he see miners as a huge server farm. Or maybe it was to sabotage Bitcoin?
So because of these reasons, Amaury created the ABC software to change codes to raise the blocksize limit. He had the support from all the big blocks supporter. Finally, Bitcoin forked because Amaury and big blockers wanted a higher block size limit to make p2p money transactions faster and cheaper. The end result is that Bitcoin ABC from Amaury ended up as the loser with the chain with the least proof of work, the minority chain. Bitcoin Cash was created.
Once Bitcoin Cash was created, everything was fine until some realized that the protocol was not stable. Amaury from ABC has always acted like a dictator and he's always right, he can change the protocol code as he sees fit. On the other hand, it is thanks to people like him that Bitcoin Cash exists after all. Several ABC supporters did not like the idea of ​​a hardfork every 6 months. It was written in the sky that Bitcoin Cash would be easy to attack. It was obvious that malicious people would find it easy to attack the chain.
It is somewhat for this reason that CSW created Bitcoin Satoshi Vision. This was to ensure that the Bitcoin protocol was set in stone and also to delete the blocksize limit so that there would never be a fight over it again. Bitcoin BSV is exactly as Bitcoin is described in the white paper. It is now impossible to split BSV, it's now untouchable.
With the drama that is going on with ABC and BCHN now, this is not something that surprises BSV supporters. It was written in the sky that there would be another chicane and that another split was inevitable.
It is for these reasons that I chose BSV. I'm glad I made the right choice.
I'm not saying I'm right either. If you trust a certain conspiracy, everything is orchestrated by bad bankers who want the destruction of p2p money. How? Make Bitcoin obsolete by creating a problem by limiting the blocksize to a low value to make transactions expensive and slow. It was enough to split to divide the community. But that wasn't enough. Split the community a second time by creating other problems and why not a third time(ABC vs BCHN) by creating more and more problems.
If this version is true then you might as well throw in the towel because Bitcoin is definitely a failed experiment. They clearly won.
Discuss
submitted by CityBusDriverBitcoin to bsv [link] [comments]

Newb here. I'm building my first server and need tips for designing server layout (VM/OS not hardware.)

What I've pieced together as my needs for a server. I haven't begun hardware planning yet, this is only layout and OS design right now.
Server #1
Server #2

Application Server
- Debian
- Host apps that will access file server
- ZoneMinder (or similar software) for PoE video surveillance of a few properties in city
- ownCloud (or similar software) for file storage (pics/documents)
- I intend to use Kodi on my home devices but still want to play around with Plex
- Use as print server for LAN (possibly WAN down the road).

Web Server
- Debian
- Nginx
- Wordpress and host a small website.

File Server
- unRaid OS
- Store media (movies/tv/music) for LAN use (accessed on local devices with Kodi)
- Store files (pics/documents) for LAN/WAN use (managed on app server using ownCloud)
- Store video surveillance of PoE cameras at home and at my shop across town.

One of my main goals is to prevent access to other virtual servers should one server become compromised. For example, I don’t want someone to be able to access my file server (where I will store tax documents) by hacking my web server. Therefore, I’m thinking it will be better to host an application server instead of installing ownCloud/ZoneMinder on my file server.
Should I have the print server separate so driver crashes ect don’t bring down my system?
What other tips and advice for server layout, from both an optimization perspective as well as security?
Thanks!
submitted by POPE3909 to homelab [link] [comments]

Don't blindly follow a narrative, its bad for you and its bad for crypto in general

I mostly lurk around here but I see a pattern repeating over and over again here and in multiple communities so I have to post. I'm just posting this here because I appreciate the fact that this sub is a place of free speech and maybe something productive can come out from this post, while bitcoin is just fucking censorship, memes and moon/lambo posts. If you don't agree, write in the comments why, instead of downvoting. You don't have to upvote either, but when you downvote you are killing the opportunity to have discussion. If you downvote or comment that I'm wrong without providing any counterpoints you are no better than the BTC maxis you despise.
In various communities I see a narrative being used to bring people in and making them follow something without thinking for themselves. In crypto I see this mostly in BTC vs BCH tribalistic arguments:
- BTC community: "Everything that is not BTC is shitcoin." or more recently as stated by adam on twitter, "Everything that is not BTC is a ponzi scheme, even ETH.", "what is ETH supply?", and even that they are doing this for "altruistic" reasons, to "protect" the newcomers. Very convenient for them that they are protecting the newcomers by having them buy their bags
- BCH community: "BTC maxis are dumb", "just increase block size and you will have truly p2p electronic cash", "It is just that simple, there are no trade offs", "if you don't agree with me you are a BTC maxi", "BCH is satoshi's vision for p2p electronic cash"
It is not exclusive to crypto but also politics, and you see this over and over again on twitter and on reddit.
My point is, that narratives are created so people don't have to think, they just choose a narrative that is easy to follow and makes sense for them, and stick with it. And people keep repeating these narratives to bring other people in, maybe by ignorance, because they truly believe it without questioning, or maybe by self interest, because they want to shill you their bags.
Because this is BCH community, and because bitcoin is censored, so I can't post there about the problems in the BTC narrative (some of which are IMO correctly identified by BCH community), I will stick with the narrative I see in the BCH community.
The culprit of this post was firstly this post by user u/scotty321 "The BTC Paradox: “A 1 MB blocksize enables poor people to run their own node!” “Okay, then what?” “Poor people won’t be able to use the network!”". You will see many posts of this kind being made by u/Egon_1 also. Then you have also this comment in that thread by u/fuck_____________1 saying that people that want to run their own nodes are retarded and that there is no reason to want to do that. "Just trust block explorer websites". And the post and comment were highly upvoted. Really? You really think that there is no problem in having just a few nodes on the network? And that the only thing that secures the network are miners?
As stated by user u/co1nsurf3r in that thread:
While I don't think that everybody needs to run a node, a full node does publish blocks it considers valid to other nodes. This does not amount to much if you only consider a single node in the network, but many "honest" full nodes in the network will reduce the probability of a valid block being withheld from the network by a collusion of "hostile" node operators.
But surely this will not get attention here, and will be downvoted by those people that promote the narrative that there is no trade off in increasing the blocksize and the people that don't see it are retarded or are btc maxis.
The only narrative I stick to and have been for many years now is that cryptocurrency takes power from the government and gives power to the individual, so you are not restricted to your economy as you can participate in the global economy. There is also the narrative of banking the bankless, which I hope will come true, but it is not a use case we are seeing right now.
Some people would argue that removing power from gov's is a bad thing, but you can't deny the fact that gov's can't control crypto (at least we would want them not to).
But, if you really want the individuals to remain in control of their money and transact with anyone in the world, the network needs to be very resistant to any kind of attacks. How can you have p2p electronic cash if your network just has a handful couple of nodes and the chinese gov can locate them and just block communication to them? I'm not saying that this is BCH case, I'm just refuting the fact that there is no value in running your own node. If you are relying on block explorers, the gov can just block the communication to the block explorer websites. Then what? Who will you trust to get chain information? The nodes needs to be decentralized so if you take one node down, many more can appear so it is hard to censor and you don't have few points of failure.
Right now BTC is focusing on that use case of being difficult to censor. But with that comes the problem that is very expensive to transact on the network, which breaks the purpose of anyone being able to participate. Obviously I do think that is also a major problem, and lightning network is awful right now and probably still years away of being usable, if it ever will. The best solution is up for debate, but thinking that you just have to increase the blocksize and there is no trade off is just naive or misleading. BCH is doing a good thing in trying to come with a solution that is inclusive and promotes cheap and fast transactions, but also don't forget centralization is a major concern and nothing to just shrug off.
Saying that "a 1 MB blocksize enables poor people to run their own" and that because of that "Poor people won’t be able to use the network" is a misrepresentation designed to promote a narrative. Because 1MB is not to allow "poor" people to run their node, it is to facilitate as many people to run a node to promote decentralization and avoid censorship.
Also an elephant in the room that you will not see being discussed in either BTC or BCH communities is that mining pools are heavily centralized. And I'm not talking about miners being mostly in china, but also that big pools control a lot of hashing power both in BTC and BCH, and that is terrible for the purpose of crypto.
Other projects are trying to solve that. Will they be successful? I don't know, I hope so, because I don't buy into any narrative. There are many challenges and I want to see crypto succeed as a whole. As always guys, DYOR and always question if you are not blindly following a narrative. I'm sure I will be called BTC maxi but maybe some people will find value in this. Don't trust guys that are always posting silly "gocha's" against the other "tribe".
EDIT: User u/ShadowOfHarbringer has pointed me to some threads that this has been discussed in the past and I will just put my take on them here for visibility, as I will be using this thread as a reference in future discussions I engage:
When there was only 2 nodes in the network, adding a third node increased redundancy and resiliency of the network as a whole in a significant way. When there is thousands of nodes in the network, adding yet another node only marginally increase the redundancy and resiliency of the network. So the question then becomes a matter of personal judgement of how much that added redundancy and resiliency is worth. For the absolutist, it is absolutely worth it and everyone on this planet should do their part.
What is the magical number of nodes that makes it counterproductive to add new nodes? Did he do any math? Does BCH achieve this holy grail safe number of nodes? Guess what, nobody knows at what number of nodes is starts to be marginally irrelevant to add new nodes. Even BTC today could still not have enough nodes to be safe. If you can't know for sure that you are safe, it is better to try to be safer than sorry. Thousands of nodes is still not enough, as I said, it is much cheaper to run a full node as it is to mine. If it costs millions in hash power to do a 51% attack on the block generation it means nothing if it costs less than $10k to run more nodes than there are in total in the network and cause havoc and slowing people from using the network. Or using bot farms to DDoS the 1000s of nodes in the network. Not all attacks are monetarily motivated. When you have governments with billions of dollars at their disposal and something that could threat their power they could do anything they could to stop people from using it, and the cheapest it is to do so the better
You should run a full node if you're a big business with e.g. >$100k/month in volume, or if you run a service that requires high fraud resistance and validation certainty for payments sent your way (e.g. an exchange). For most other users of Bitcoin, there's no good reason to run a full node unless you reel like it.
Shouldn't individuals benefit from fraud resistance too? Why just businesses?
Personally, I think it's a good idea to make sure that people can easily run a full node because they feel like it, and that it's desirable to keep full node resource requirements reasonable for an enthusiast/hobbyist whenever possible. This might seem to be at odds with the concept of making a worldwide digital cash system in which all transactions are validated by everybody, but after having done the math and some of the code myself, I believe that we should be able to have our cake and eat it too.
This is recurrent argument, but also no math provided, "just trust me I did the math"
The biggest reason individuals may want to run their own node is to increase their privacy. SPV wallets rely on others (nodes or ElectronX servers) who may learn their addresses.
It is a reason and valid one but not the biggest reason
If you do it for fun and experimental it good. If you do it for extra privacy it's ok. If you do it to help the network don't. You are just slowing down miners and exchanges.
Yes it will slow down the network, but that shows how people just don't get the the trade off they are doing
I will just copy/paste what Satoshi Nakamoto said in his own words. "The current system where every user is a network node is not the intended configuration for large scale. That would be like every Usenet user runs their own NNTP server."
Another "it is all or nothing argument" and quoting satoshi to try and prove their point. Just because every user doesn't need to be also a full node doesn't mean that there aren't serious risks for having few nodes
For this to have any importance in practice, all of the miners, all of the exchanges, all of the explorers and all of the economic nodes should go rogue all at once. Collude to change consensus. If you have a node you can detect this. It doesn't do much, because such a scenario is impossible in practice.
Not true because as I said, you can DDoS the current nodes or run more malicious nodes than that there currently are, because is cheap to do so
Non-mining nodes don't contribute to adding data to the blockchain ledger, but they do play a part in propagating transactions that aren't yet in blocks (the mempool). Bitcoin client implementations can have different validations for transactions they see outside of blocks and transactions they see inside of blocks; this allows for "soft forks" to add new types of transactions without completely breaking older clients (while a transaction is in the mempool, a node receiving a transaction that's a new/unknown type could drop it as not a valid transaction (not propagate it to its peers), but if that same transaction ends up in a block and that node receives the block, they accept the block (and the transaction in it) as valid (and therefore don't get left behind on the blockchain and become a fork). The participation in the mempool is a sort of "herd immunity" protection for the network, and it was a key talking point for the "User Activated Soft Fork" (UASF) around the time the Segregated Witness feature was trying to be added in. If a certain percentage of nodes updated their software to not propagate certain types of transactions (or not communicate with certain types of nodes), then they can control what gets into a block (someone wanting to get that sort of transaction into a block would need to communicate directly to a mining node, or communicate only through nodes that weren't blocking that sort of transaction) if a certain threshold of nodes adheres to those same validation rules. It's less specific than the influence on the blockchain data that mining nodes have, but it's definitely not nothing.
The first reasonable comment in that thread but is deep down there with only 1 upvote
The addition of non-mining nodes does not add to the efficiency of the network, but actually takes away from it because of the latency issue.
That is true and is actually a trade off you are making, sacrificing security to have scalability
The addition of non-mining nodes has little to no effect on security, since you only need to destroy mining ones to take down the network
It is true that if you destroy mining nodes you take down the network from producing new blocks (temporarily), even if you have a lot of non mining nodes. But, it still better than if you take down the mining nodes who are also the only full nodes. If the miners are not the only full nodes, at least you still have full nodes with the blockchain data so new miners can download it and join. If all the miners are also the full nodes and you take them down, where will you get all the past blockchain data to start mining again? Just pray that the miners that were taken down come back online at some point in the future?
The real limiting factor is ISP's: Imagine a situation where one service provider defrauds 4000 different nodes. Did the excessive amount of nodes help at all, when they have all been defrauded by the same service provider? If there are only 30 ISP's in the world, how many nodes do we REALLY need?
You cant defraud if the connection is encrypted. Use TOR for example, it is hard for ISP's to know what you are doing.
Satoshi specifically said in the white paper that after a certain point, number of nodes needed plateaus, meaning after a certain point, adding more nodes is actually counterintuitive, which we also demonstrated. (the latency issue). So, we have adequately demonstrated why running non-mining nodes does not add additional value or security to the network.
Again, what is the number of nodes that makes it counterproductive? Did he do any math?
There's also the matter of economically significant nodes and the role they play in consensus. Sure, nobody cares about your average joe's "full node" where he is "keeping his own ledger to keep the miners honest", as it has no significance to the economy and the miners couldn't give a damn about it. However, if say some major exchanges got together to protest a miner activated fork, they would have some protest power against that fork because many people use their service. Of course, there still needs to be miners running on said "protest fork" to keep the chain running, but miners do follow the money and if they got caught mining a fork that none of the major exchanges were trading, they could be coaxed over to said "protest fork".
In consensus, what matters about nodes is only the number, economical power of the node doesn't mean nothing, the protocol doesn't see the net worth of the individual or organization running that node.
Running a full node that is not mining and not involved is spending or receiving payments is of very little use. It helps to make sure network traffic is broadcast, and is another copy of the blockchain, but that is all (and is probably not needed in a healthy coin with many other nodes)
He gets it right (broadcasting transaction and keeping a copy of the blockchain) but he dismisses the importance of it
submitted by r0bo7 to btc [link] [comments]

All you need to know about Yield Farming - The rocket fuel for Defi

All you need to know about Yield Farming - The rocket fuel for Defi
Source
It’s effectively July 2017 in the world of decentralized finance (DeFi), and as in the heady days of the initial coin offering (ICO) boom, the numbers are only trending up.
According to DeFi Pulse, there is $1.9 billion in crypto assets locked in DeFi right now. According to the CoinDesk ICO Tracker, the ICO market started chugging past $1 billion in July 2017, just a few months before token sales started getting talked about on TV.
Debate juxtaposing these numbers if you like, but what no one can question is this: Crypto users are putting more and more value to work in DeFi applications, driven largely by the introduction of a whole new yield-generating pasture, Compound’s COMP governance token.
Governance tokens enable users to vote on the future of decentralized protocols, sure, but they also present fresh ways for DeFi founders to entice assets onto their platforms.
That said, it’s the crypto liquidity providers who are the stars of the present moment. They even have a meme-worthy name: yield farmers.

https://preview.redd.it/lxsvazp1g9l51.png?width=775&format=png&auto=webp&s=a36173ab679c701a5d5e0aac806c00fcc84d78c1

Where it started

Ethereum-based credit market Compound started distributing its governance token, COMP, to the protocol’s users this past June 15. Demand for the token (heightened by the way its automatic distribution was structured) kicked off the present craze and moved Compound into the leading position in DeFi.
The hot new term in crypto is “yield farming,” a shorthand for clever strategies where putting crypto temporarily at the disposal of some startup’s application earns its owner more cryptocurrency.
Another term floating about is “liquidity mining.”
The buzz around these concepts has evolved into a low rumble as more and more people get interested.
The casual crypto observer who only pops into the market when activity heats up might be starting to get faint vibes that something is happening right now. Take our word for it: Yield farming is the source of those vibes.
But if all these terms (“DeFi,” “liquidity mining,” “yield farming”) are so much Greek to you, fear not. We’re here to catch you up. We’ll get into all of them.
We’re going to go from very basic to more advanced, so feel free to skip ahead.

What are tokens?

Most CoinDesk readers probably know this, but just in case: Tokens are like the money video-game players earn while fighting monsters, money they can use to buy gear or weapons in the universe of their favorite game.
But with blockchains, tokens aren’t limited to only one massively multiplayer online money game. They can be earned in one and used in lots of others. They usually represent either ownership in something (like a piece of a Uniswap liquidity pool, which we will get into later) or access to some service. For example, in the Brave browser, ads can only be bought using basic attention token (BAT).
If tokens are worth money, then you can bank with them or at least do things that look very much like banking. Thus: decentralized finance.
Tokens proved to be the big use case for Ethereum, the second-biggest blockchain in the world. The term of art here is “ERC-20 tokens,” which refers to a software standard that allows token creators to write rules for them. Tokens can be used a few ways. Often, they are used as a form of money within a set of applications. So the idea for Kin was to create a token that web users could spend with each other at such tiny amounts that it would almost feel like they weren’t spending anything; that is, money for the internet.
Governance tokens are different. They are not like a token at a video-game arcade, as so many tokens were described in the past. They work more like certificates to serve in an ever-changing legislature in that they give holders the right to vote on changes to a protocol.
So on the platform that proved DeFi could fly, MakerDAO, holders of its governance token, MKR, vote almost every week on small changes to parameters that govern how much it costs to borrow and how much savers earn, and so on.
Read more: Why DeFi’s Billion-Dollar Milestone Matters
One thing all crypto tokens have in common, though, is they are tradable and they have a price. So, if tokens are worth money, then you can bank with them or at least do things that look very much like banking. Thus: decentralized finance.

What is DeFi?

Fair question. For folks who tuned out for a bit in 2018, we used to call this “open finance.” That construction seems to have faded, though, and “DeFi” is the new lingo.
In case that doesn’t jog your memory, DeFi is all the things that let you play with money, and the only identification you need is a crypto wallet.
On the normal web, you can’t buy a blender without giving the site owner enough data to learn your whole life history. In DeFi, you can borrow money without anyone even asking for your name.
I can explain this but nothing really brings it home like trying one of these applications. If you have an Ethereum wallet that has even $20 worth of crypto in it, go do something on one of these products. Pop over to Uniswap and buy yourself some FUN (a token for gambling apps) or WBTC (wrapped bitcoin). Go to MakerDAO and create $5 worth of DAI (a stablecoin that tends to be worth $1) out of the digital ether. Go to Compound and borrow $10 in USDC.
(Notice the very small amounts I’m suggesting. The old crypto saying “don’t put in more than you can afford to lose” goes double for DeFi. This stuff is uber-complex and a lot can go wrong. These may be “savings” products but they’re not for your retirement savings.)
Immature and experimental though it may be, the technology’s implications are staggering. On the normal web, you can’t buy a blender without giving the site owner enough data to learn your whole life history. In DeFi, you can borrow money without anyone even asking for your name.
DeFi applications don’t worry about trusting you because they have the collateral you put up to back your debt (on Compound, for instance, a $10 debt will require around $20 in collateral).
Read more: There Are More DAI on Compound Now Than There Are DAI in the World
If you do take this advice and try something, note that you can swap all these things back as soon as you’ve taken them out. Open the loan and close it 10 minutes later. It’s fine. Fair warning: It might cost you a tiny bit in fees, and the cost of using Ethereum itself right now is much higher than usual, in part due to this fresh new activity. But it’s nothing that should ruin a crypto user.
So what’s the point of borrowing for people who already have the money? Most people do it for some kind of trade. The most obvious example, to short a token (the act of profiting if its price falls). It’s also good for someone who wants to hold onto a token but still play the market.

Doesn’t running a bank take a lot of money up front?

It does, and in DeFi that money is largely provided by strangers on the internet. That’s why the startups behind these decentralized banking applications come up with clever ways to attract HODLers with idle assets.
Liquidity is the chief concern of all these different products. That is: How much money do they have locked in their smart contracts?
“In some types of products, the product experience gets much better if you have liquidity. Instead of borrowing from VCs or debt investors, you borrow from your users,” said Electric Capital managing partner Avichal Garg.
Let’s take Uniswap as an example. Uniswap is an “automated market maker,” or AMM (another DeFi term of art). This means Uniswap is a robot on the internet that is always willing to buy and it’s also always willing to sell any cryptocurrency for which it has a market.
On Uniswap, there is at least one market pair for almost any token on Ethereum. Behind the scenes, this means Uniswap can make it look like it is making a direct trade for any two tokens, which makes it easy for users, but it’s all built around pools of two tokens. And all these market pairs work better with bigger pools.

Why do I keep hearing about ‘pools’?

To illustrate why more money helps, let’s break down how Uniswap works.
Let’s say there was a market for USDC and DAI. These are two tokens (both stablecoins but with different mechanisms for retaining their value) that are meant to be worth $1 each all the time, and that generally tends to be true for both.
The price Uniswap shows for each token in any pooled market pair is based on the balance of each in the pool. So, simplifying this a lot for illustration’s sake, if someone were to set up a USDC/DAI pool, they should deposit equal amounts of both. In a pool with only 2 USDC and 2 DAI it would offer a price of 1 USDC for 1 DAI. But then imagine that someone put in 1 DAI and took out 1 USDC. Then the pool would have 1 USDC and 3 DAI. The pool would be very out of whack. A savvy investor could make an easy $0.50 profit by putting in 1 USDC and receiving 1.5 DAI. That’s a 50% arbitrage profit, and that’s the problem with limited liquidity.
(Incidentally, this is why Uniswap’s prices tend to be accurate, because traders watch it for small discrepancies from the wider market and trade them away for arbitrage profits very quickly.)
Read more: Uniswap V2 Launches With More Token-Swap Pairs, Oracle Service, Flash Loans
However, if there were 500,000 USDC and 500,000 DAI in the pool, a trade of 1 DAI for 1 USDC would have a negligible impact on the relative price. That’s why liquidity is helpful.
You can stick your assets on Compound and earn a little yield. But that’s not very creative. Users who look for angles to maximize that yield: those are the yield farmers.
Similar effects hold across DeFi, so markets want more liquidity. Uniswap solves this by charging a tiny fee on every trade. It does this by shaving off a little bit from each trade and leaving that in the pool (so one DAI would actually trade for 0.997 USDC, after the fee, growing the overall pool by 0.003 USDC). This benefits liquidity providers because when someone puts liquidity in the pool they own a share of the pool. If there has been lots of trading in that pool, it has earned a lot of fees, and the value of each share will grow.
And this brings us back to tokens.
Liquidity added to Uniswap is represented by a token, not an account. So there’s no ledger saying, “Bob owns 0.000000678% of the DAI/USDC pool.” Bob just has a token in his wallet. And Bob doesn’t have to keep that token. He could sell it. Or use it in another product. We’ll circle back to this, but it helps to explain why people like to talk about DeFi products as “money Legos.”

So how much money do people make by putting money into these products?

It can be a lot more lucrative than putting money in a traditional bank, and that’s before startups started handing out governance tokens.
Compound is the current darling of this space, so let’s use it as an illustration. As of this writing, a person can put USDC into Compound and earn 2.72% on it. They can put tether (USDT) into it and earn 2.11%. Most U.S. bank accounts earn less than 0.1% these days, which is close enough to nothing.
However, there are some caveats. First, there’s a reason the interest rates are so much juicier: DeFi is a far riskier place to park your money. There’s no Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) protecting these funds. If there were a run on Compound, users could find themselves unable to withdraw their funds when they wanted.
Plus, the interest is quite variable. You don’t know what you’ll earn over the course of a year. USDC’s rate is high right now. It was low last week. Usually, it hovers somewhere in the 1% range.
Similarly, a user might get tempted by assets with more lucrative yields like USDT, which typically has a much higher interest rate than USDC. (Monday morning, the reverse was true, for unclear reasons; this is crypto, remember.) The trade-off here is USDT’s transparency about the real-world dollars it’s supposed to hold in a real-world bank is not nearly up to par with USDC’s. A difference in interest rates is often the market’s way of telling you the one instrument is viewed as dicier than another.
Users making big bets on these products turn to companies Opyn and Nexus Mutual to insure their positions because there’s no government protections in this nascent space – more on the ample risks later on.
So users can stick their assets in Compound or Uniswap and earn a little yield. But that’s not very creative. Users who look for angles to maximize that yield: those are the yield farmers.

OK, I already knew all of that. What is yield farming?

Broadly, yield farming is any effort to put crypto assets to work and generate the most returns possible on those assets.
At the simplest level, a yield farmer might move assets around within Compound, constantly chasing whichever pool is offering the best APY from week to week. This might mean moving into riskier pools from time to time, but a yield farmer can handle risk.
“Farming opens up new price arbs [arbitrage] that can spill over to other protocols whose tokens are in the pool,” said Maya Zehavi, a blockchain consultant.
Because these positions are tokenized, though, they can go further.
This was a brand-new kind of yield on a deposit. In fact, it was a way to earn a yield on a loan. Who has ever heard of a borrower earning a return on a debt from their lender?
In a simple example, a yield farmer might put 100,000 USDT into Compound. They will get a token back for that stake, called cUSDT. Let’s say they get 100,000 cUSDT back (the formula on Compound is crazy so it’s not 1:1 like that but it doesn’t matter for our purposes here).
They can then take that cUSDT and put it into a liquidity pool that takes cUSDT on Balancer, an AMM that allows users to set up self-rebalancing crypto index funds. In normal times, this could earn a small amount more in transaction fees. This is the basic idea of yield farming. The user looks for edge cases in the system to eke out as much yield as they can across as many products as it will work on.
Right now, however, things are not normal, and they probably won’t be for a while.

Why is yield farming so hot right now?

Because of liquidity mining. Liquidity mining supercharges yield farming.
Liquidity mining is when a yield farmer gets a new token as well as the usual return (that’s the “mining” part) in exchange for the farmer’s liquidity.
“The idea is that stimulating usage of the platform increases the value of the token, thereby creating a positive usage loop to attract users,” said Richard Ma of smart-contract auditor Quantstamp.
The yield farming examples above are only farming yield off the normal operations of different platforms. Supply liquidity to Compound or Uniswap and get a little cut of the business that runs over the protocols – very vanilla.
But Compound announced earlier this year it wanted to truly decentralize the product and it wanted to give a good amount of ownership to the people who made it popular by using it. That ownership would take the form of the COMP token.
Lest this sound too altruistic, keep in mind that the people who created it (the team and the investors) owned more than half of the equity. By giving away a healthy proportion to users, that was very likely to make it a much more popular place for lending. In turn, that would make everyone’s stake worth much more.
So, Compound announced this four-year period where the protocol would give out COMP tokens to users, a fixed amount every day until it was gone. These COMP tokens control the protocol, just as shareholders ultimately control publicly traded companies.
Every day, the Compound protocol looks at everyone who had lent money to the application and who had borrowed from it and gives them COMP proportional to their share of the day’s total business.
The results were very surprising, even to Compound’s biggest promoters.
COMP’s value will likely go down, and that’s why some investors are rushing to earn as much of it as they can right now.
This was a brand-new kind of yield on a deposit into Compound. In fact, it was a way to earn a yield on a loan, as well, which is very weird: Who has ever heard of a borrower earning a return on a debt from their lender?
COMP’s value has consistently been well over $200 since it started distributing on June 15. We did the math elsewhere but long story short: investors with fairly deep pockets can make a strong gain maximizing their daily returns in COMP. It is, in a way, free money.
It’s possible to lend to Compound, borrow from it, deposit what you borrowed and so on. This can be done multiple times and DeFi startup Instadapp even built a tool to make it as capital-efficient as possible.
“Yield farmers are extremely creative. They find ways to ‘stack’ yields and even earn multiple governance tokens at once,” said Spencer Noon of DTC Capital.
COMP’s value spike is a temporary situation. The COMP distribution will only last four years and then there won’t be any more. Further, most people agree that the high price now is driven by the low float (that is, how much COMP is actually free to trade on the market – it will never be this low again). So the value will probably gradually go down, and that’s why savvy investors are trying to earn as much as they can now.
Appealing to the speculative instincts of diehard crypto traders has proven to be a great way to increase liquidity on Compound. This fattens some pockets but also improves the user experience for all kinds of Compound users, including those who would use it whether they were going to earn COMP or not.
As usual in crypto, when entrepreneurs see something successful, they imitate it. Balancer was the next protocol to start distributing a governance token, BAL, to liquidity providers. Flash loan provider bZx has announced a plan. Ren, Curve and Synthetix also teamed up to promote a liquidity pool on Curve.
It is a fair bet many of the more well-known DeFi projects will announce some kind of coin that can be mined by providing liquidity.
The case to watch here is Uniswap versus Balancer. Balancer can do the same thing Uniswap does, but most users who want to do a quick token trade through their wallet use Uniswap. It will be interesting to see if Balancer’s BAL token convinces Uniswap’s liquidity providers to defect.
So far, though, more liquidity has gone into Uniswap since the BAL announcement, according to its data site. That said, even more has gone into Balancer.

Did liquidity mining start with COMP?

No, but it was the most-used protocol with the most carefully designed liquidity mining scheme.
This point is debated but the origins of liquidity mining probably date back to Fcoin, a Chinese exchange that created a token in 2018 that rewarded people for making trades. You won’t believe what happened next! Just kidding, you will: People just started running bots to do pointless trades with themselves to earn the token.
Similarly, EOS is a blockchain where transactions are basically free, but since nothing is really free the absence of friction was an invitation for spam. Some malicious hacker who didn’t like EOS created a token called EIDOS on the network in late 2019. It rewarded people for tons of pointless transactions and somehow got an exchange listing.
These initiatives illustrated how quickly crypto users respond to incentives.
Read more: Compound Changes COMP Distribution Rules Following ‘Yield Farming’ Frenzy
Fcoin aside, liquidity mining as we now know it first showed up on Ethereum when the marketplace for synthetic tokens, Synthetix, announced in July 2019 an award in its SNX token for users who helped add liquidity to the sETH/ETH pool on Uniswap. By October, that was one of Uniswap’s biggest pools.
When Compound Labs, the company that launched the Compound protocol, decided to create COMP, the governance token, the firm took months designing just what kind of behavior it wanted and how to incentivize it. Even still, Compound Labs was surprised by the response. It led to unintended consequences such as crowding into a previously unpopular market (lending and borrowing BAT) in order to mine as much COMP as possible.
Just last week, 115 different COMP wallet addresses – senators in Compound’s ever-changing legislature – voted to change the distribution mechanism in hopes of spreading liquidity out across the markets again.

Is there DeFi for bitcoin?

Yes, on Ethereum.
Nothing has beaten bitcoin over time for returns, but there’s one thing bitcoin can’t do on its own: create more bitcoin.
A smart trader can get in and out of bitcoin and dollars in a way that will earn them more bitcoin, but this is tedious and risky. It takes a certain kind of person.
DeFi, however, offers ways to grow one’s bitcoin holdings – though somewhat indirectly.
A long HODLer is happy to gain fresh BTC off their counterparty’s short-term win. That’s the game.
For example, a user can create a simulated bitcoin on Ethereum using BitGo’s WBTC system. They put BTC in and get the same amount back out in freshly minted WBTC. WBTC can be traded back for BTC at any time, so it tends to be worth the same as BTC.
Then the user can take that WBTC, stake it on Compound and earn a few percent each year in yield on their BTC. Odds are, the people who borrow that WBTC are probably doing it to short BTC (that is, they will sell it immediately, buy it back when the price goes down, close the loan and keep the difference).
A long HODLer is happy to gain fresh BTC off their counterparty’s short-term win. That’s the game.

How risky is it?

Enough.
“DeFi, with the combination of an assortment of digital funds, automation of key processes, and more complex incentive structures that work across protocols – each with their own rapidly changing tech and governance practices – make for new types of security risks,” said Liz Steininger of Least Authority, a crypto security auditor. “Yet, despite these risks, the high yields are undeniably attractive to draw more users.”
We’ve seen big failures in DeFi products. MakerDAO had one so bad this year it’s called “Black Thursday.” There was also the exploit against flash loan provider bZx. These things do break and when they do money gets taken.
As this sector gets more robust, we could see token holders greenlighting more ways for investors to profit from DeFi niches.
Right now, the deal is too good for certain funds to resist, so they are moving a lot of money into these protocols to liquidity mine all the new governance tokens they can. But the funds – entities that pool the resources of typically well-to-do crypto investors – are also hedging. Nexus Mutual, a DeFi insurance provider of sorts, told CoinDesk it has maxed out its available coverage on these liquidity applications. Opyn, the trustless derivatives maker, created a way to short COMP, just in case this game comes to naught.
And weird things have arisen. For example, there’s currently more DAI on Compound than have been minted in the world. This makes sense once unpacked but it still feels dicey to everyone.
That said, distributing governance tokens might make things a lot less risky for startups, at least with regard to the money cops.
“Protocols distributing their tokens to the public, meaning that there’s a new secondary listing for SAFT tokens, [gives] plausible deniability from any security accusation,” Zehavi wrote. (The Simple Agreement for Future Tokens was a legal structure favored by many token issuers during the ICO craze.)
Whether a cryptocurrency is adequately decentralized has been a key feature of ICO settlements with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).

What’s next for yield farming? (A prediction)

COMP turned out to be a bit of a surprise to the DeFi world, in technical ways and others. It has inspired a wave of new thinking.
“Other projects are working on similar things,” said Nexus Mutual founder Hugh Karp. In fact, informed sources tell CoinDesk brand-new projects will launch with these models.
We might soon see more prosaic yield farming applications. For example, forms of profit-sharing that reward certain kinds of behavior.
Imagine if COMP holders decided, for example, that the protocol needed more people to put money in and leave it there longer. The community could create a proposal that shaved off a little of each token’s yield and paid that portion out only to the tokens that were older than six months. It probably wouldn’t be much, but an investor with the right time horizon and risk profile might take it into consideration before making a withdrawal.
(There are precedents for this in traditional finance: A 10-year Treasury bond normally yields more than a one-month T-bill even though they’re both backed by the full faith and credit of Uncle Sam, a 12-month certificate of deposit pays higher interest than a checking account at the same bank, and so on.)
As this sector gets more robust, its architects will come up with ever more robust ways to optimize liquidity incentives in increasingly refined ways. We could see token holders greenlighting more ways for investors to profit from DeFi niches.
Questions abound for this nascent industry: What will MakerDAO do to restore its spot as the king of DeFi? Will Uniswap join the liquidity mining trend? Will anyone stick all these governance tokens into a decentralized autonomous organization (DAO)? Or would that be a yield farmers co-op?
Whatever happens, crypto’s yield farmers will keep moving fast. Some fresh fields may open and some may soon bear much less luscious fruit.
But that’s the nice thing about farming in DeFi: It is very easy to switch fields.
submitted by pascalbernoulli to Yield_Farming [link] [comments]

A bit worried about Prohashing...

Hi guys,
I'm really new to the whole bitcoin and alt coin mining, and just recently started getting the software to start farming so I could join a mining pool. I looked through a lot of sources, and it looked like prohashing was a pretty good option for a mining pool. However, it asked for my TIN, which got me a bit worried. Do all mining pools ask for a TIN, and is pro hashing a scam? It seems like its been a while so I'm sure its fine, its just I'd like to get more experienced people's opinions. Thanks!!
submitted by Dellspace to BitcoinMining [link] [comments]

List of Today's and Tomorrow's Upcoming Events

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General
ASIC Miners Released August 31, 2020
NEM(XEM) Website Updates August 31, 2020
IOTA(MIOTA) IOTA 1.5 Phase 1 August 31, 2020
TRON(TRX) Klever Staking August 31, 2020
Ark(ARK) Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Edgeless(EDG) Network Upgrade August 31, 2020
Stox(STX) Town Hall August 31, 2020
StrongHands(SHND) New Identity, Logo, & GUI August 31, 2020
StakeNet(XSN) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
Dock(DOCK) Danforth Testnet August 31, 2020
Libra Credit(LBA) Ama with CEO August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) ETH/USD Futures Market August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) The DGTX Converter August 31, 2020
IoTeX(IOTX) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
QuarkChain(QKC) Five DeFi Products August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Validator Staking-Mainnet August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Mainnet Update (Kratos) August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Governance August 31, 2020
Kava(KAVA) Kava Testnet 9000 August 31, 2020
Synthetix Network Token(SNX) Pollux Release August 31, 2020
Chiliz(CHZ) Multi-flash Sale August 31, 2020
Azbit(AZ) Weekly AZ Burn August 31, 2020
TrustSwap(SWAP) Testnet Launch August 31, 2020
bZx Protocol(BZRX) Protocol Relaunch August 31, 2020
ARPA Chain(ARPA) Dev Update August 31, 2020
JUST(JST) Yield Farming August 31, 2020
ILCoin(ILC) Retribution Release August 31, 2020
Mcashchain(MCASH) MCASH for MAS holders August 31, 2020
Verasity(VRA) Esports Platform Update August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) Staking Contract August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) SparkPlay Reveal August 31, 2020
PCHAIN(PI) Monthly Burn August 31, 2020
Akropolis(AKRO) Delphi Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Avalanche IOU(AVAX) Avalanche Mainnet August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Globex Farm Expansion August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Staking Program August 31, 2020
Jupiter(JUP) Swap deadline August 31, 2020
Perlin(PERL) Staking Reward August 31, 2020
Perlin(PERL) Snapshot August 31, 2020
Sentivate(SNTVT) Rebrand Rollout August 31, 2020
Feellike(FLL) Staking Algorithm August 31, 2020
Newscrypto(NWC) Expand to Asian Region August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) Testnet MảrgiX Chain August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) DeFi Integration August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) MargiX Chain Testnet August 31, 2020
MANTRA DAO(OM) AMA with Co-founder August 31, 2020
The Sandbox(SAND) AMA w/NanoNews August 31, 2020
MultiVAC(MTV) New Roadmap August 31, 2020
Augur(REP) V2.2 September 1, 2020
Augur(REP) V2.x September 1, 2020
Decentraland(MANA) NEW Platformer Mechanics September 1, 2020
BlackCoin(BLK) HolyTransaction Staking September 1, 2020
Bitcore(BTX) BitCore BTX Algo-switch September 1, 2020
KickCoin(KICK) Token Buyback September 1, 2020
Insolar(xns) Swap Deadline September 1, 2020
VITE(VITE) Mainnet Launch September 1, 2020
Auxilium(AUX) AUX IEO on XT September 1, 2020
Auxilium(AUX) Interest Distribution September 1, 2020
ADAMANT Messenger(ADM) ADAMANT Messenger v2.8.0 September 1, 2020
DEEX(DEEX) DEEX Unleashed September 1, 2020
Zenon(ZNN) QSR Third Snapshot September 1, 2020
Enecuum(ENQ) Token Mainnet Transfer September 1, 2020
AZBI CORE(AZBI) AZBI.DEV Launch September 1, 2020
DarkPay(D4RK) D4RK Second Anniversary September 1, 2020
WazirX(WRX) WazirX New Feature September 1, 2020
 
Exchanges
Factom(FCT) Exchange Listings August 31, 2020
Bitcoin Private(BTCP) ProBit Listing August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) CEX Exchange Listing August 31, 2020
ETHPlus(ETHP) Probit ETH Pair Listing August 31, 2020
Celo(CELO) Coinbase Pro Listing August 31, 2020
Meter Governance(MTRG) MXC Listing August 31, 2020
sLINK(sLINK) BKEX Listing August 31, 2020
Sora(XOR) Graviex Listing September 1, 2020
WaykiChain Governance Coin(WGRT) CoinTiger Listing September 1, 2020
 
Software/Platforms
Pundi X [NEW](NPXS) System Update August 31, 2020
DAPS Token(DAPS) DAPS Web Wallet August 31, 2020
Kingdom Game 4.0(KDG) KDG 2.0 Release August 31, 2020
 
Blockchains
DEEX(DEEX) Deex Blockchain Explorer September 1, 2020
 
 
submitted by cryptocalbot to kryptocal [link] [comments]

List of Today's and Tomorrow's Upcoming Events

I will be bringing you upcoming events/announcements every day. If you want improvements to this post, please mention houseme in the comments. We will make improvements based on your feedback.
 
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NEXT DAY UPCOMING EVENTS

 
General
ASIC Miners Released August 31, 2020
NEM(XEM) Website Updates August 31, 2020
IOTA(MIOTA) IOTA 1.5 Phase 1 August 31, 2020
TRON(TRX) Klever Staking August 31, 2020
Ark(ARK) Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Edgeless(EDG) Network Upgrade August 31, 2020
Stox(STX) Town Hall August 31, 2020
StrongHands(SHND) New Identity, Logo, & GUI August 31, 2020
StakeNet(XSN) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
Dock(DOCK) Danforth Testnet August 31, 2020
Libra Credit(LBA) Ama with CEO August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) ETH/USD Futures Market August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) The DGTX Converter August 31, 2020
IoTeX(IOTX) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
QuarkChain(QKC) Five DeFi Products August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Validator Staking-Mainnet August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Mainnet Update (Kratos) August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Governance August 31, 2020
Kava(KAVA) Kava Testnet 9000 August 31, 2020
Synthetix Network Token(SNX) Pollux Release August 31, 2020
Chiliz(CHZ) Multi-flash Sale August 31, 2020
Azbit(AZ) Weekly AZ Burn August 31, 2020
TrustSwap(SWAP) Testnet Launch August 31, 2020
bZx Protocol(BZRX) Protocol Relaunch August 31, 2020
ARPA Chain(ARPA) Dev Update August 31, 2020
JUST(JST) Yield Farming August 31, 2020
ILCoin(ILC) Retribution Release August 31, 2020
Mcashchain(MCASH) MCASH for MAS holders August 31, 2020
Verasity(VRA) Esports Platform Update August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) Staking Contract August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) SparkPlay Reveal August 31, 2020
PCHAIN(PI) Monthly Burn August 31, 2020
Akropolis(AKRO) Delphi Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Avalanche IOU(AVAX) Avalanche Mainnet August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Globex Farm Expansion August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Staking Program August 31, 2020
Jupiter(JUP) Swap deadline August 31, 2020
Perlin(PERL) Staking Reward August 31, 2020
Perlin(PERL) Snapshot August 31, 2020
Sentivate(SNTVT) Rebrand Rollout August 31, 2020
Feellike(FLL) Staking Algorithm August 31, 2020
Newscrypto(NWC) Expand to Asian Region August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) Testnet MảrgiX Chain August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) DeFi Integration August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) MargiX Chain Testnet August 31, 2020
MANTRA DAO(OM) AMA with Co-founder August 31, 2020
The Sandbox(SAND) AMA w/NanoNews August 31, 2020
MultiVAC(MTV) New Roadmap August 31, 2020
Augur(REP) V2.2 September 1, 2020
Augur(REP) V2.x September 1, 2020
Decentraland(MANA) NEW Platformer Mechanics September 1, 2020
BlackCoin(BLK) HolyTransaction Staking September 1, 2020
Bitcore(BTX) BitCore BTX Algo-switch September 1, 2020
KickCoin(KICK) Token Buyback September 1, 2020
Insolar(xns) Swap Deadline September 1, 2020
VITE(VITE) Mainnet Launch September 1, 2020
Auxilium(AUX) AUX IEO on XT September 1, 2020
Auxilium(AUX) Interest Distribution September 1, 2020
ADAMANT Messenger(ADM) ADAMANT Messenger v2.8.0 September 1, 2020
DEEX(DEEX) DEEX Unleashed September 1, 2020
Zenon(ZNN) QSR Third Snapshot September 1, 2020
Enecuum(ENQ) Token Mainnet Transfer September 1, 2020
AZBI CORE(AZBI) AZBI.DEV Launch September 1, 2020
DarkPay(D4RK) D4RK Second Anniversary September 1, 2020
WazirX(WRX) WazirX New Feature September 1, 2020
 
Exchanges
Factom(FCT) Exchange Listings August 31, 2020
Bitcoin Private(BTCP) ProBit Listing August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) CEX Exchange Listing August 31, 2020
ETHPlus(ETHP) Probit ETH Pair Listing August 31, 2020
Celo(CELO) Coinbase Pro Listing August 31, 2020
Meter Governance(MTRG) MXC Listing August 31, 2020
sLINK(sLINK) BKEX Listing August 31, 2020
Sora(XOR) Graviex Listing September 1, 2020
WaykiChain Governance Coin(WGRT) CoinTiger Listing September 1, 2020
 
Software/Platforms
Pundi X [NEW](NPXS) System Update August 31, 2020
DAPS Token(DAPS) DAPS Web Wallet August 31, 2020
Kingdom Game 4.0(KDG) KDG 2.0 Release August 31, 2020
 
Blockchains
DEEX(DEEX) Deex Blockchain Explorer September 1, 2020
 
 
submitted by cryptocalbot to CryptoMarkets [link] [comments]

List of Today's and Tomorrow's Upcoming Events

I will be bringing you upcoming events/announcements every day. If you want improvements to this post, please mention houseme in the comments. We will make improvements based on your feedback.
 
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General
ICON(ICX) MyID Release August 30, 2020
PIVX(PIVX) AMA August 30, 2020
QuarkChain(QKC) DeFi Campaign (Round 1) August 30, 2020
DEEX(DEEX) Crypto E-Merchant Model August 30, 2020
COTI(COTI) COTI PAY August 30, 2020
General Event(CRYPTO) AMA w/Cryptowid August 30, 2020
LUKSO(LYXe) AMA w/CryptoProfitCoach August 30, 2020
ASIC Miners Released August 31, 2020
NEM(XEM) Website Updates August 31, 2020
IOTA(MIOTA) IOTA 1.5 Phase 1 August 31, 2020
TRON(TRX) Klever Staking August 31, 2020
Ark(ARK) Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Edgeless(EDG) Network Upgrade August 31, 2020
Stox(STX) Town Hall August 31, 2020
StrongHands(SHND) New Identity, Logo, & GUI August 31, 2020
StakeNet(XSN) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
Dock(DOCK) Danforth Testnet August 31, 2020
Libra Credit(LBA) Ama with CEO August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) ETH/USD Futures Market August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) The DGTX Converter August 31, 2020
IoTeX(IOTX) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
QuarkChain(QKC) Five DeFi Products August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Validator Staking-Mainnet August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Mainnet Update (Kratos) August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Governance August 31, 2020
Kava(KAVA) Kava Testnet 9000 August 31, 2020
Synthetix Network Token(SNX) Pollux Release August 31, 2020
Chiliz(CHZ) Multi-flash Sale August 31, 2020
Azbit(AZ) Weekly AZ Burn August 31, 2020
TrustSwap(SWAP) Testnet Launch August 31, 2020
bZx Protocol(BZRX) Protocol Relaunch August 31, 2020
ARPA Chain(ARPA) Dev Update August 31, 2020
JUST(JST) Yield Farming August 31, 2020
ILCoin(ILC) Retribution Release August 31, 2020
Mcashchain(MCASH) MCASH for MAS holders August 31, 2020
Verasity(VRA) Esports Platform Update August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) Staking Contract August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) SparkPlay Reveal August 31, 2020
PCHAIN(PI) Monthly Burn August 31, 2020
Akropolis(AKRO) Delphi Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Avalanche IOU(AVAX) Avalanche Mainnet August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Globex Farm Expansion August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Staking Program August 31, 2020
Jupiter(JUP) Swap deadline August 31, 2020
Perlin(PERL) Staking Reward August 31, 2020
Sentivate(SNTVT) Rebrand Rollout August 31, 2020
Feellike(FLL) Staking Algorithm August 31, 2020
Newscrypto(NWC) Expand to Asian Region August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) Testnet MảrgiX Chain August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) DeFi Integration August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) MargiX Chain Testnet August 31, 2020
The Sandbox(SAND) AMA w/NanoNews August 31, 2020
MultiVAC(MTV) New Roadmap August 31, 2020
 
Exchanges
Kryll(KRL) New Exchange Listing August 30, 2020
Factom(FCT) Exchange Listings August 31, 2020
Bitcoin Private(BTCP) ProBit Listing August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) CEX Exchange Listing August 31, 2020
ETHPlus(ETHP) Probit ETH Pair Listing August 31, 2020
Celo(CELO) Coinbase Pro Listing August 31, 2020
Meter Governance(MTRG) MXC Listing August 31, 2020
sLINK(sLINK) BKEX Listing August 31, 2020
 
Software/Platforms
Pundi X [NEW](NPXS) System Update August 31, 2020
DAPS Token(DAPS) DAPS Web Wallet August 31, 2020
Kingdom Game 4.0(KDG) KDG 2.0 Release August 31, 2020
 
 
submitted by cryptocalbot to CryptoCurrencies [link] [comments]

List of Today's and Tomorrow's Upcoming Events

I will be bringing you upcoming events/announcements every day. If you want improvements to this post, please mention houseme in the comments. We will make improvements based on your feedback.
 
https://kryptocal.com | /kryptocal | Android | iOS | Telegram Interactive Bot (add cryptocalapp_bot) | Telegram Channel @kryptocal
 

ADD AN EVENT

If you like an event to be added, click Submit Event, and we will do the rest.
 

NEXT DAY UPCOMING EVENTS

 
General
ICON(ICX) MyID Release August 30, 2020
PIVX(PIVX) AMA August 30, 2020
QuarkChain(QKC) DeFi Campaign (Round 1) August 30, 2020
DEEX(DEEX) Crypto E-Merchant Model August 30, 2020
COTI(COTI) COTI PAY August 30, 2020
General Event(CRYPTO) AMA w/Cryptowid August 30, 2020
LUKSO(LYXe) AMA w/CryptoProfitCoach August 30, 2020
ASIC Miners Released August 31, 2020
NEM(XEM) Website Updates August 31, 2020
IOTA(MIOTA) IOTA 1.5 Phase 1 August 31, 2020
TRON(TRX) Klever Staking August 31, 2020
Ark(ARK) Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Edgeless(EDG) Network Upgrade August 31, 2020
Stox(STX) Town Hall August 31, 2020
StrongHands(SHND) New Identity, Logo, & GUI August 31, 2020
StakeNet(XSN) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
Dock(DOCK) Danforth Testnet August 31, 2020
Libra Credit(LBA) Ama with CEO August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) ETH/USD Futures Market August 31, 2020
Digitex Futures(DGTX) The DGTX Converter August 31, 2020
IoTeX(IOTX) DEX Launch August 31, 2020
QuarkChain(QKC) Five DeFi Products August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Validator Staking-Mainnet August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Mainnet Update (Kratos) August 31, 2020
OneLedger(OLT) Governance August 31, 2020
Kava(KAVA) Kava Testnet 9000 August 31, 2020
Synthetix Network Token(SNX) Pollux Release August 31, 2020
Chiliz(CHZ) Multi-flash Sale August 31, 2020
Azbit(AZ) Weekly AZ Burn August 31, 2020
TrustSwap(SWAP) Testnet Launch August 31, 2020
bZx Protocol(BZRX) Protocol Relaunch August 31, 2020
ARPA Chain(ARPA) Dev Update August 31, 2020
JUST(JST) Yield Farming August 31, 2020
ILCoin(ILC) Retribution Release August 31, 2020
Mcashchain(MCASH) MCASH for MAS holders August 31, 2020
Verasity(VRA) Esports Platform Update August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) Staking Contract August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) SparkPlay Reveal August 31, 2020
PCHAIN(PI) Monthly Burn August 31, 2020
Akropolis(AKRO) Delphi Mainnet Launch August 31, 2020
Avalanche IOU(AVAX) Avalanche Mainnet August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Globex Farm Expansion August 31, 2020
Globex(GEX) Staking Program August 31, 2020
Jupiter(JUP) Swap deadline August 31, 2020
Perlin(PERL) Staking Reward August 31, 2020
Sentivate(SNTVT) Rebrand Rollout August 31, 2020
Feellike(FLL) Staking Algorithm August 31, 2020
Newscrypto(NWC) Expand to Asian Region August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) Testnet MảrgiX Chain August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) DeFi Integration August 31, 2020
MargiX(MGX) MargiX Chain Testnet August 31, 2020
The Sandbox(SAND) AMA w/NanoNews August 31, 2020
MultiVAC(MTV) New Roadmap August 31, 2020
 
Exchanges
Kryll(KRL) New Exchange Listing August 30, 2020
Factom(FCT) Exchange Listings August 31, 2020
Bitcoin Private(BTCP) ProBit Listing August 31, 2020
Sparkpoint(SRK) CEX Exchange Listing August 31, 2020
ETHPlus(ETHP) Probit ETH Pair Listing August 31, 2020
Celo(CELO) Coinbase Pro Listing August 31, 2020
Meter Governance(MTRG) MXC Listing August 31, 2020
sLINK(sLINK) BKEX Listing August 31, 2020
 
Software/Platforms
Pundi X [NEW](NPXS) System Update August 31, 2020
DAPS Token(DAPS) DAPS Web Wallet August 31, 2020
Kingdom Game 4.0(KDG) KDG 2.0 Release August 31, 2020
 
 
submitted by cryptocalbot to CryptoMarkets [link] [comments]

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Inside a Bitcoin mine that earns $70K a day - YouTube

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