Ultimate glossary of crypto currency terms, acronyms and abbreviations
If there is a cryptocurrency that has acquired popularity close to Bitcoin, then it is Ethereum. It is among the leading crypto-currencies when it comes to market capitalization. Ethereum is not just a cryptocurrency, but it is also a blockchain system that is useful in creating decentralised applications. Since Ethereum Blockchain is used by most companies now, it is gaining popularity among Ethereum miners and developers. Ethereum mining is a great way to make more cash. Benefiting from cryptocurrencies in p is a perfect option. Since many applications for Blockchain depend on Ethereum. Ethereum mining is going to be lucrative, as its price is expected to grow. The Ethereum minimum can be simplified with the use of the best Ethereum software. There are some apps like that on the market, and we've got the seven best for you here. 7 Ethereum 's Best Apps: ETHminer- This is an Ethereum mining application which is supported on Linux , Windows, and Mac. It is also possible to use the Ethash algorithm, luke Ellaisma, Musicoin Ethereum Classic, Metaverse, It is a command-line program that allows you to construct shortcut commands using a Windows cmd / batch file or Linux Bash script. The next software on our list is CGMiner-A, which was published in 2011. It is one of the common choices and has compatibility with GPU, FPGA, and ASIC. It is open-source software and can cause advanced detection of blocks. It is written in C; Ethereum developers are able to save a hash rate without delay using this Ethereum mining programme. On Linux , Windows, and Mac, this program is open. BitMinter- The graphical interface is transparent and it links easily to the Bitminter mining pool. This software was launched in 2011 and has more than 450,000 user accounts registered. The Java Network Launch Protocol (JNLP) is the foundation of its operations. Linux, Windows and Mac are also compatible with this programme. Claymore- This is one of the most powerful mining applications for Ethereum, and without delaying the mining pace, you can scale up the hash rate. You can also mine other cryptocurrencies like Lbry, Pascal, Siacoin, and Decred using this Ethereum mining programme. This software is Linux and Windows compatible and not Mac compatible. WinETH- If you are looking for an Ethereum mining app that is fast and simple to use, then this is the one for you. It is comparable to WinETH, but it has a simpler Interface and a smarter algorithm that makes it easy to use for Ethereum miners. Minergate-It was the first mining app for Ethereum to deliver merged mining. You can use this app to concurrently mine two separate coins without impacting the main coin's hash rate. In addition, this coin will also tell you about the market's most valuable coins. This programme can be used by Ethereum miners to mine other coins, including Zcash, Liteoin, Monero. BFGMiner- This programme is written in C and operates on various Linux, Windows and Mac operating systems. You will mine crypto coins and have both SHA256D and Scrypt on its algorithm. It also offers you total support for tracking. Conclusion- These are some of the popular mining applications for Ethereum that you can use. If you would like to know more about the creation of Ethereum, or Ethereum mining, If you wish to know more about Ethereum development, or Ethereum mining, or you want to enroll for Ethereum certification, connect with Blockchain Council today.
Heres some proof about sigma not being a trojan and omikron client proof from the sigma creator andro
The high GPU usage is due to the GPU acceleration or the UIs. And this is not comparable to other person's GPU usage since every GPU behave differently. You can compare this usage with vanilla 1.15.2's GPU usage. In my personal case, it's about +1~8% higher. And the overall performance loss over the 1.8 clients is due to the 1.15 itself, the heavy UI, the missing optimisations (performance update soon), the obfuscation, etc Some people are saying that "conhost.exe" is a malware... It's actually the console process spawned by java.exe which is used by Sigma (instead of the javaw.exe, the window version of java.exe without the console, that is mostly used for Minecraft). Fun fact: Badlion client and Lunar client are also spawning conhost, and they aren't getting called out as malwares. Here's a great explanation of what it is: https://www.howtogeek.com/howto/4996/what-is-conhost.exe-and-why-is-it-running/ And Omikron client was not a bitcoin miner, here's the copypasta :
Omikron client didn't have any btc miner / rat / botnet or whatever. The thing running in background was a system to validate the usage of the auto alt / proxy from other computers. Therefore, if you used auto alt / auto proxy, your computer among others validated in some sort of P2P the usage of alts / proxies. If >50% of computers says that a "transaction" is good, it was validated. Omikron decided to do that to counter the abuse of auto alt / auto proxy. But ofc you could disable that autorun in Omikron Client's setting. And it was clearly written in the client that it would autorun (but no body really read it) if you use auto alts / auto proxy.
Edit, another copypasta:
I know, this is missleading. In the code, finding alts is refenrenced as "mining" them because you have this usepass combo and sometime yay ! Its a working minecraft alt ! The whole problem about all this drama is that its old code written when the client was "ghost client" and putting it in a .m file intead of .minecraft, having the package not named omikron, not using omikron domain name in the code was a good idear to prevent memory scanning cheating software such as BLSquad to find "omikron" but as you can tell it has bring more trouble that anything. You shoudn't be scared, your cpu isn't and wont be used to mine crypto or any unwanted activity and you will soon be able to chose if you want the service to run. In the next release, beside the fact that all of this was moved to .minecraft/Omikron, using proper domain name etc, you will be able to choose if you are using the client and want the background service running to find alts or if you have the client installed but not using it you will be able to disable the background service.
The video that is spreading about Omikron client is only proving that it downloads an autorun, and runs it in the background, which is intended. Be careful of people trying to spread that Sigma could be a virus. Most of the time, they're made up by people who are clueless and don't know about what they're talking about (ex: conhost).
This list is updated frequently as we detect more issues, also note that we can’t detect these issues in all cases on all servers, even if the issue has not been patched yet. Here are some CFML Vulnerabilities & Security Issues that you might have faced-
Jakarta Virtual Directory Exposed – The /jakarta virtual directory (which is required by CF10+ on Tomcat/IIS) is serving files such as isapi_redirect.properties or isapi_redirect.log. The only URI that should be served is /jakarta/isapi_redirect.dll – you can use Request Filtering to block.
Bitcoin Miner Discovered – Found files in /CFIDE that match the signature of a bitcoin miner exploit. Look for /CFIDE/m /CFIDE/m32 /CFIDE/m64 and /CFIDE/updates.cfm among others.
Hotfix APSB11-14 Not Installed – Apply the hotfixes located in Adobe Security Notice apsb11-14.
Railo Security Issue 2635 – Input of Chr(0) to the ReplaceList function can cause infinate loop / crash. Fixed in Version 4.1.1.008
Executable found in CFIDE – Found executable file(s) in /CFIDE with one of the following file extensions: dll, exe, bat, sh
Heartbleed Vulnerability Detected – The heartbleed vulnerability is a bug in OpenSSL (the crypto library used by Apache, NGinx, and others) that can allow the leakage of private keys used for TLS/SSL encryption.
OpenBD AdminAPI Exposed to the Public – The /bluedragon/adminapi/ directory is open to the public it should be locked down to prevent exploit.
Security Hotfix APSB12-26 Not Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB12-26 was not found to be installed on your server. This hotfix resolves a sandbox permission issue.
Security Hotfix APSB17-30 Not Installed Or Partailly Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB17-30 was not found to be fully installed on your server. For the hotfix to be effective you must have Java 8 update 121 or greater installed. This hotfix resolves two critical vulnerabilities CVE-2017-11286 and CVE-2017-11283 / CVE-2017-11284 and one important vulnerability CVE-2017-11285. The issues are resolved in ColdFusion 11 Update 13+ and ColdFusion 2016 Update 5+ with Java 8 update 121 or greater.
ColdFusion Example Applications Installed – The ColdFusion example applications are installed at /cfdocs/exampleapps/ or /CFIDE/gettingstarted/, they should not be installed on a production server.
Svn Hidden Directory Exposed – A request for /.svn/text-base/index.cfm.svn-base appears to resolve to a subversion repository, which could lead to source code disclosure. Please block .svn/
Solr Search Service Exposed – CVE-2010-0185 detected. ColdFusion 9 Apache Solr services are exposed to the public. Any data in solr search collections may be exposed to the public. Follow the instructions in APSB10-04 to remedy, or upgrade to ColdFusion 9.0.1.
TLS Compression Supported – TLS Compression should be disabled due to the CRIME TLS vulnerability.
Security Hotfix APSB11-04 Not Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB11-04 was not found to be installed on your server. This hotfix also contains most prior security hotfixes.
Git Hidden Directory Exposed – A request for /.git/config appears to resolve to a git repository, wouch could lead to source code disclosure. Please block .git/
Cross Site Scripting Vulnerability CVE-2011-4368 – CVE-2011-4368 detected. Apply the hotfix located in Adobe Security Notice apsb11-29.
JVM Vulnerable to Java Null Byte Injection – The JVM that you are running is vulnerable to null byte injections (or null byte poisioning) in java.io file operations. Java 1.7.0_40+ or 1.8+ attempt to mitigate null byte injection attacks.
Java 11 Security Update Available – The JVM that you are running contains security vulnerabilities that could be exploited in server side environments. Update to the latest version of Java 11. Note that Oracle Java 11 requires a commercial license. Adobe CF customers can download Oracle Java 11 from the ColdFusion Downloads Page. You can also use OpenJDK, Amazon Corretto, or other non-oracle JVMs for free.
Security Hotfix APSB19-10 Not Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB19-10 was not found to be installed on your server. This hotfix resolves 2 issues, one important (CVE-2019-7092) and one critical (CVE-2019-7091). The issues are resolved in ColdFusion 11 Update 16+ ColdFusion 2016 Update 8+ and ColdFusion 2018 Update 2+. For all security fixes to be effective you should also have Java 8 update 121 or greater installed.
Cross Site Scripting Vulnerability CVE-2011-0583 – CVE-2011-0583 detected. Apply the hotfixes located in Adobe Security Notice apsb11-04. The detection of this vulnerability also indicates to a high degree of likelihood that the following vulnerabilities may also exist: CVE-2011-0580, CVE-2011-0581, CVE-2011-0582, CVE-2011-0584
Apache 2.2 Security Update Available – The version of Apache you are running does not contain the most recent security fixes.
BlaseDS/AMF External XML Entity Injection – CVE-2009-3960 detected. You must apply the hotfix specified in Adobe Security Bulliten APSB10-05, otherwise an attacker can read any file on the server that ColdFusion has permission to read. You need to do this even if you don’t use BlaseDS or Flash Remoting because it is enabled in CF by default.
SSL Version 2 Enabled – Your Web Server is accepting SSL V2 connections, a weak protocol. For PCI compliance, and strong security you must disable this protocol on your web server.
Missing Strict-Transport-Security Header – This domain supports HTTPS but does not send the HTTP Strict-Transport-Security response header (HSTS) to force HTTPS.
The /CFIDE/scripts directory is in default location. – Consider changing the default location of /CFIDE/scripts/ by changing the value of the Default Script Src setting in the ColdFusion Administrator.
Recalled Hotfix 10.0.3 Installed – You are running ColdFusion 10.0.3 which has been recalled by adobe due to bugs in the release. Please install the latest 10.0 hotfix.
ComponentUtils Exposed to the Public – The /CFIDE/componentutils/ directory is open to the public it should be locked down to prevent exploit.
ColdFusion Update Available – You may not be running the latest version of ColdFusion 8, consider updating to ColdFusion 8.0.1
Security Hotfix APSB13-10 Not Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB13-10 was not found on your server. This hotfix resolves authentication issues that could allow an attacker impersonate a user in your application, or a ColdFusion Administrator.
CVE-2010-2861 Detected – Path Traversal Vulnerability detected (CVE-2010-2861 APSB10-18), this allows an attacker to read any file on the servers file system that ColdFusion has access to (within the same drive on windows).
Security Hotfix APSB13-19 Not Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB13-19 was not found on your server.
Security Hotfix APSB12-15 Not Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB12-15 was not found to be installed on your server. This hotfix resolves a HTTP response splitting vulnerability in the ColdFusion Component Browser CVE-2012-2041.
Security Hotfix APSB16-16 Not Installed – The security hotfix referenced in Adobe Security Bulletin APSB16-16 was not found to be installed on your server. This hotfix addresses a XSS issue, a Java Deserialization Vulnerability and a TLS Hostname verification issue. This issue is fixed in ColdFusion 10 Update 19+, ColdFusion 11 Update 8+, and ColdFusion 2016 Update 1+
Vulnerable PageSpeed Module – The Version of PageSpeed Module you are using may be vulnerable to one or more vulnerabilities. Update your PageSpeed web server module to the latest version to resolve.
TLS 1.2 Is Not Enabled – Configure your server to accept TLS 1.2 connections for optimal HTTPS security. Note for IIS you must be running Windows 2008r2 or greater for TLS 1.2 support. You can use our IIS SSL / TLS configuration tool to toggle protocol support on your server.
Java 13 EOL – Java 13 has reached end of life at the release of Java 14. It is not a LTS (Long Term Support Version), you can use Java 11 for LTS.
Lucee Security Issue 2015-08-06 – Lucee fixed an XSS issue in version 4.5.1.023. This issue remains unpatched in Railo.
Today I invited the four major development teams of BCH and the development team of BCH fundraising tool Flipstarter. https://preview.redd.it/51kyef1ybyd51.jpg?width=722&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=2fc7ab21b41562b3785cee916b00cddc8d2d48f4 Question 1: This year is a year of DEFI explosion. What is the current situation of BCH's DEFI? Flipstarter: The development of BCH can use the tool Flipstarter to obtain development funds. BCH will also have more and more smart contracts to provide more functions for the BCH public chain. We provide the AnyHedge protocol, which allows users to generate trustless, non-custodial financial derivatives on BCH. BCHD: There is a big difference between Defi on Ethereum and Defi on BDH. On Ethereum, you actually send the token to the escrow agreement, and you will lose control of the token. On BCH, there is no need to trust or entrust any third party or third party agreement. Ethereum is a hosted Defi solution, and what Flipstarter will do is a non-custodial solution. Flipstarter: The BCH script system has been extended to make complex smart contracts possible, and it works differently from Ethereum contracts. We believe that in the long run, UTXO-based contracts will have more advantages. Follow-up: Why do you think UTXO-based contracts will have more advantages? Flipstarter: Compared with Ethereum's huge, centralized smart contracts, BCH is a combination of a small number of people and many contracts, which are hashed and stored on the chain. Privacy is guaranteed to a large extent. After opening, you don't know that it is a contract. Because of privacy, security is guaranteed, and it is easier to upgrade. Question 2: It is said that the BCH development team is too scattered, which will affect the development progress and efficiency. What do the teams think about this issue? Verde: Having multiple development teams can improve the stability of the agreement. Due to a single code base, Bitcoin's multiple errors have become part of the protocol, and the diversity of development can ensure that these differences are captured and they are not inadvertently entered into the protocol. In addition, the use of nodes in different languages can broaden the range of development talents. Not everyone likes C language or JAVA or GO. Therefore, the use of multiple computer assembly languages can increase the available talent pool. Question 3: For Flipstarter, who pays the developers in the end? Little P: Many communities have contributed different models before, and each method has successfully raised a lot of money. BCH has many invisible supporters, ROGER is a Giant whale, but there are other well-known BCH investors, such as MIKE KOMARANKSY and MARC DE MESEL. Many developers are very supportive of BCH, so their salary requirements are also very reasonable. Development teams with reasonable requirements, including Giant whale of BCH, are willing to continue to support and make additional investments when there is progress. The source of Flipstarter is a financing platform made by the EatBCH project, allowing the community to donate BCH to people in poor areas of the world. BCHD: BCHD works with other teams to develop advanced features and hopes to stimulate people's interest in new technologies such as Neutrino wallet and UTXO contracts. Our goal is to improve BCH as a whole to meet the needs of the ecosystem. BCHD is fortunate to have more contributors than other flipstarters. Not only a few people provided funding, but the entire BCH community united to support our efforts. We are very grateful for this! To BCHN: After Flipstarter's fundraising this time, we realized that there are indeed many senior talents, as long as you can tell them what you want to do. Those claims about the difficulty of fundraising on Flipstarter are untrue. But it does require thoughtfulness, planning, good communication, and good ideas. Flipstarter: We have completed 164 pledge activities, valued at 2039BCH (approximately US$510,000). 100% of Flipstarter's donations are voluntary. We created Flipstarter, a technical tool, and encouraged others to also create a platform and use it to build a business. You can learn more here: https://read.cash/@flipstarte-7e53d0e7 Knuth: At Knuth, we adapted the Flipstarter page to fund our future development. You can see the preliminary version of our new campaign: http://campaigns.kth.cash/ Question 4: How does BCH view POW and POS? Will you stick to POW? BCHN: In the foreseeable future, the BCH team will stick to POW. BCHD: The profit model of POW and POS is very different. BCHD believes that the profit model of POW cannot be replaced by other models, and POW has more advantages than other systems. Verde: You can watch our developer conference on YouTube. I have not heard of any plans to switch to POS. I think PoW is a principle we will adhere to, even if it is a minority on the public chain. Knuth: I have no answer. But all stakeholders need to agree on any change of this magnitude to make it happen. Flipstarter: https://read.cash/@flipstarteflipstarter-286c252e Here we discuss the working principle of Flipstarter and why it is safe. Question 5: Does BCH have plans to cooperate with other Internet giants now? BCHN: Bitcoin.com is cooperating with BRAVE browser. In this regard, ROGER is very capable, their wallets are cooperating with Huawei's new mobile phones. Verde: Ohio, Dublin and other local governments are using BCH for their digital identity and token systems. We also discussed with a large retailer how to use BCH SLP to get rewards. Little P: This is far away from developers at the protocol level, but there is more cooperation at the application level. Similar to VERDE, they use the BCH protocol to develop an ID card system with the local government and register on the chain. Question 6: BTC has lightning network and side chain technology. BSV has gone further on the road of capacity expansion. How can BCH build its own advantages and competitiveness in the future? BCHN: Many people think that all the problems of Lightning Network and Big Block technologies can be easily solved. Actually not, the Lightning Network is actually difficult to use, let alone side chains. BSV increases the block size, but the chain is unstable, and users cannot increase much. After all, adding some dispensable photos or videos does not have that big impact on the value. BCH should expand steadily while developing business needs. Little P: BSV has not resolved the 25tx limit, BCH has reached 50, and there will be more in the later period, but the CORE source code leaves us with too many problems and we have to solve them one by one. BCHD: BCH expansion is to increase capacity without sacrificing decentralization. The goal is above the demand, this is the premise. I think that while BCH can expand on the chain, layer2 is also considered. But the key is not to sacrifice on-chain expansion, and not to force users to trade on LAYER2, causing the main chain to become invalid. Flipstarter: There are many people who believe in BCH. They have been working on BCH since the establishment of BTC. Other cryptocurrencies can do other things, but BCH clearly wants to be the best P2P cash. Question 7: Does the Bitmain internal fight have any impact on BCH? Little P: I don't think so, I am also a miner. In terms of computing power, many miners actually support BCH. And Bitmain has maintained a neutral attitude for many years, because they will eventually need to go public and be profit-oriented. BCHN: On BCH, investors and developers are diverse. Activities like today can be organized more in the future. Let everyone understand that Bitmain is not the only one in the BCH ecosystem. Of course Bitmain has contributed to BCH, and we are also grateful for it. Question 8: Are there any well-known applications developed based on BCH? Flipstarter: This is a DeFi product developed by our General Protocols https://anyhedge.com/how-it-works/#simulator BCHD: BCH can now achieve the scale of PAYPAL. Our goal is to focus on market demand to ensure decentralization, which includes new research and development: GRAPHENE, BOBTAIL, etc.
Hashgraph Vs Blockchain- Top 7 Differences That You Must Know
You know that blockchain technology is continuously evolving at a rapid pace. Blockchains impact is powerful and is impacting business, finance, education, governance, healthcare even in sports, music. There are other similar distributed ledger technologies(DLT) to replace blockchain technology by providing a better solution. Hashgraph is one of them. It solves the distributed ledger differently and claims to be safer, fast, and fair. So here, we will compare two technologies, Hashgraph and Blockchain and which one is better. Before we proceed to the comparison, let us see each one in detail.
What Is Hashgraph?
Hashgraph is a form of distributed consensus which offers another approach to distributed ledger technology. It is a peer-to-peer platform that expels the requirement for any intermediary to complete transactions. It offers a secure, fair and fast network, and its is implemented using Java and Lisp programming languages. This means it supports solidity. One of the best advantages of Hashgraph is its speed. It can handle thousands of transactions per second and is able to verify more than one million signatures per second.
What Is Blockchain?
Blockchain is a popular form of distributed ledger technology. This technology is used by every cryptocurrency ie., bitcoin. Here, peers communicate between themselves to form a peer-to-peer network. Bitcoin uses the basic form of blockchain technology but is not so efficient. Hence we have seen an ascent in another type of blockchain technology. Ethereum is successful with a huge active community. It is a second generation blockchain which means it supports dApps and smart contracts. In technical terms, blockchain is a series of blocks or records and supports append-only structure. Despite that, the database is immutable means that data that once written, cannot be deleted or altered by anyone else. Hence blockchain is a perfect solution for the issue where data immutability is necessary. Best use cases of blockchain are, supply chain management, voting and finance industry.
Hashgraph vs Blockchain-
1. Programming Language-
Blockchain makes use of languages- Java, C++, Solidity, Ruby and Python. For hashgraph, Lisp and Java languages are used.
Hashgraph makes use of directed acyclic graph to store and access information. Blockchains are an open-source technology. It stores data in blocks in a linear way. The append approach works seamlessly but it is not always a way for blockchain solutions out there. In both DLTs, each node as a copy of the ledger that makes it decentralized.
3. Consensus Mechanism –
Hashgraph is based on asynchronous Byzantine-Fault Tolerance (aBFT), which provides an improved model of DLT by catering solutions to established cryptocurrency platforms. It uses Gossip about Gossip and virtual voting as a form of gaining network consensus. Blockchain does not depend on a single approach to consensus. Contingent on cryptography and currency, Blockchain uses numerous consensus algorithms, like Proof of Work, Proof-of-Elapsed Time, Practical Byzantine Fault Tolerance, Proof of Stake, and so on.
Speed of blockchain varies according to the solution(platform, cryptocurrency, etc.). But it is slower than Hashgraphs. Hashgraph can reach a speed of 5,00,000 transactions per second. Blockchain solutions like ethereum, bitcoin are slow and can do 100 to 10,000 transactions per second. And the Hashgraph Gossip method is a reason behind its speed. With this, less information needs to be propagated across a network.
Blockchain uses a different approach where they use cryptographic methods to ensure security. As we already know, blockchain is a series of blocks or records and that blocks are tamper-proof and no malicious actor can change the integrity of data. To secure a network from malicious actor, Hashgraph uses an approach- Asynchronous Byzantine Fault Tolerance(aBFT).
Blockchain’s block approach makes it hard for miners to work on a block. There are many instances where two blocks are mined at the same time. At this time, miner’s community needs to decide on one block, and discard the other. At last, miner’s effort is wasted which results in a less efficient network. Hashgraph is 100% efficient. Hashgraph doesn’t rely on block creation, hence it doesn’t suffer problem.
6. Development Stage-
We have seen that Hashgraph is secured, efficient and offers speed, but it lacks in terms of adoption. Blockchain technology is adopted by various companies and organizations but the adoption rate of Hashgraph is slow.
Blockchain is less fair with regards to miners or users. The miner has more power to select orders, process and stop transactions. This is not fair to anyone who is directly or indirectly connected to the network. Hashgraph manages fairness in a different way. It allocates nodes randomly and uses consensus time stamping, meaning others can not be affected due to the order of transactions. However, the concept of fairness is still vague and isn’t clarified in the Hashgraph whitepaper. It is one of the significant aspects of Hashgraph versus Blockchain comparison.
Use cases for Hashgraph-
Privately held solutions
Use cases for Blockchain-
Trusted data verification
Hashgraph is a latest technology as compared to blockchain. But it doesn’t mean that it replaces blockchain. There are a lot of projects that can use blockchain instead of Hashgraph.
AMA Recap of CEO and Co-founder of Chromia, Henrik Hjelte in the @binancenigeria Telegram group on 03/05/2020.
Just a Wink and Smile - the Avaddon Pathway to Doom
For iOS development, we use the stack: C++, Swift, Objective-C.For Android development: C++, Java, Kotlin.Cryptography and blockchain parameters are applied on both platforms.
When creating TkeySpace, we primarily looked at security, decentralization, and convenience. TkeySpace is a strong programming code inside and a light intuitive interface outside. TkeySpace eliminates hacker attacks, hacks, and sanctions from third parties, ensuring the comfortable use of your assets. Remember that using the so-called “blockchain wallets”, of which there are a lot on the market — you risk losing funds. There are only a few truly working applications on the blockchain, which distinguishes the technical uniqueness of TkeySpace from other wallets. How TkeySpace works, we told you in the review: TKEYSPACE is a blockchain on your mobile.
What updates are available in TkeySpace 1.2.1 on iOS
A large-scale work was done at the code level-optimization, interaction with libraries, new functions, and fixed errors that occurred during the wallet operation.
Fixed a local error displaying incorrect synchronization status, which affected the sending of transactions and interaction with blockchains. The synchronization process has been completely fixed, and now the connection to the nodes is running correctly.
Node addresses are added to the local storage, and instant synchronization with nodes occurs when you log in again.
Due to the correction of the synchronization process, errors that could occur when sending transactions have been fixed.
Added a synchronization check before sending transactions, now the wallet checks for synchronization with the network before performing any operation with digital currencies. If syncing isn’t set to 100% yet, then TkeySpace won’t let you send the transaction.
Enhanced validation of transactions and blocks in the network
Enhanced validation of the algorithm for consensus of Tkeycoin and other cryptocurrencies is enabled. This increases the security of the network, as well as speeds up the work of the TkeySpace blockchain node, the application consumes even fewer resources than before. High complexity is converted to 3 bytes, which ensures fast code processing and the least resource consumption on your device.
Checking “ Double spending”
TkeySpace now eliminates “double spending” in blockchains, which is very valuable in the Bitcoin and Litecoin networks. Your funds are safe and protected from fraudulent transactions in the form of “fake” transactions.
The bloom filter to check for nodes
All nodes are checked through the bloom filter. This allows you to exclude fraudulent nodes that try to connect to the network as real nodes of a particular blockchain.
Fixed a zero-byte decoding error that could cause the “mining reward” to not display in TkeySpace. Now all miners can extract currencies Tkeycoin, DASH, Litecoin, Bitcoin Cash, Bitcoin, Ethereum directly to Addresses from the TkeySpace app, which is very convenient, and most importantly, safe and always at hand.
The increased privacy of transaction
Implemented deterministic lexicographic sorting using hashes of previous transactions and output indexes for sorting transaction input data, as well as values and scriptPubKeys for sorting transaction output data. The new transaction model makes it harder to identify certain wallets and increases privacy by using smart contracts.
This is my 2nd try, i really want to play it with mods and maps so badly Hello reddit, im a very avid minecraft fan who has liked the game since a long time and i played it on phone and ps4, the thing is that i always wanted to try the real deal, which is the java edition for pc, why? Becuase it has access to mods, skins and the fact that you can join to all the servers without restrictions, thats why i want it so badly To start lets describe what is minecraft about Minecraft is a gamr about building and exploring and figthing monsters in an (almost) infite world. Minecraft has 3 gamemodes Survival, where you gather stuff to survive, earn ores and build your epic base, this gets better with mods, which can change the game with big changes Then there is creative which you can make anything than you want from epic builds and giant redstone contraptions, i really want to play this mode on pc becuase i could share cozy builds And finally, adventure mode, which you can play it on an user made map where you can fight each others or find the exit, theres so much to do!!! The problem is that minecraft even as a 10 years old game is still TOO expensive and at this moment i cant buy anything because i need to spend my money on more important things, so thats why i decided to create this thread to see if there is a kind person who could give me minecraft java edition as a gift, i really would appreciate because i think is the best game ever made and i want to play it how it was meant to be, with mods and friends, i always wanted it to play it for free but i dont trust those launchers because they could have bitcoin miners and keyloggers, so i prefered to be safe and make a request in this cool place Thats it, ill just wait and hope :) https://psnprofiles.com/Noaloh http://steamcommunity.com/id/m71n
Hello reddit, im a very avid minecraft fan who has liked the game since a long time and i played it on phone and ps4, the thing is that i always wanted to try the real deal, which is the java edition for pc, why? Becuase it has access to mods, skins and the fact that you can join to all the servers without restrictions, thats why i want it so badly To start lets describe what is minecraft about Minecraft is a gamr about building and exploring and figthing monsters in an (almost) infite world. Minecraft has 3 gamemodes Survival, where you gather stuff to survive, earn ores and build your epic base, this gets better with mods, which can change the game with big changes Then there is creative which you can make anything than you want from epic builds and giant redstone contraptions, i really want to play this mode on pc becuase i could share cozy builds And finally, adventure mode, which you can play it on an user made map where you can fight each others or find the exit, theres so much to do!!! The problem is that minecraft even as a 10 years old game is still TOO expensive and at this moment i cant buy anything because i need to spend my money on more important things, so thats why i decided to create this thread to see if there is a kind person who could give me minecraft java edition as a gift, i really would appreciate because i think is the best game ever made and i want to play it how it was meant to be, with mods and friends, i always wanted it to play it for free but i dont trust those launchers because they could have bitcoin miners and keyloggers, so i prefered to be safe and make a request in this cool place Thats it, ill just wait and hope :)
Reminder: Previous posts showing that Blockstream's opposition to hard-forks is dangerous, obstructionist, selfish FUD. As many of us already know, the reason that Blockstream is against hard forks is simple: Hard forks are good for Bitcoin, but bad for the private company Blockstream.
There's not much new to say regarding the usefulness of hard forks. People have been explaining for a long time that hard forks are safe and sometimes necessary. Unfortunately, these explanations are usually ignored by Blockstream and/or censored on r\bitcoin. So it could worthwhile to re-post some of these earlier explanations below, as a reminder of why Blockstream is against hard forks:
"They [Core/Blockstream] fear a hard fork will remove them from their dominant position." ... "Hard forks are 'dangerous' because they put the market in charge, and the market might vote against '[the] experts' [at Core/Blockstream]" - ForkiusMaximus
The real reason why Core / Blockstream always favors soft-forks over hard-forks (even though hard-forks are actually safer because hard-forks are explicit) is because soft-forks allow the "incumbent" code to quietly remain incumbent forever (and in this case, the "incumbent" code is Core)
The "official maintainer" of Bitcoin Core, Wladimir van der Laan, does not lead, does not understand economics or scaling, and seems afraid to upgrade. He thinks it's "difficult" and "hazardous" to hard-fork to increase the blocksize - because in 2008, some banks made a bunch of bad loans (??!?)
Theymos: "Chain-forks [='hardforks'] are not inherently bad. If the network disagrees about a policy, a split is good. The better policy will win" ... "I disagree with the idea that changing the max block size is a violation of the 'Bitcoin currency guarantees'. Satoshi said it could be increased."
theymos 1/31/2013: "I strongly disagree with the idea that changing the max block size is a violation of the 'Bitcoin currency guarantees'. Satoshi said that the max block size could be increased, and the max block size is never mentioned in any of the standard descriptions of the Bitcoin system"
As Core / Blockstream collapses and Classic gains momentum, the CEO of Blockstream, Austin Hill, gets caught spreading FUD about the safety of "hard forks", falsely claiming that: "A hard-fork forced-upgrade flag day ... disenfranchises everyone who doesn't upgrade ... causes them to lose funds"
Finally, here is the FAQ from Blockstream, written by CTO Gregory Maxwell nullc himself, providing a clear and simple (but factual and detailed) explanation of how "a hard fork can cause users to lose funds" - helping to increase public awareness on how to safely use (and upgrade) Bitcoin!
Hello again. It's been a while. People have been emailing me about once a week or so for the last year to ask if I'm coming back to Bitcoin now that Bitcoin Cash exists. And a couple of weeks ago I was summoned on a thread called "Ask Mike Hearn Anything", but that was nothing to do with me and I was on holiday in Japan at the time. So I figured I should just answer all the different questions and answers in one place rather than keep doing it individually over email. Firstly, thanks for the kind words on this sub. I don't take part anymore but I still visit occasionally to see what people are talking about, and the people posting nice messages is a pleasant change from three years ago. Secondly, who am I? Some new Bitcoiners might not know. I am Satoshi. Just kidding. I'm not Satoshi. I was a Bitcoin developer for about five years, from 2010-2015. I was also one of the first Bitcoin users, sending my first coins in April 2009 (to SN), about 4 months after the genesis block. I worked on various things:
My main effort was an implementation of a Java library called bitcoinj. This was the engine used in the first p2p mobile wallet ("Bitcoin Wallet for Android"), and the first p2p desktop wallet that was faster to run than Bitcoin [Core] itself (MultiBit). These together were responsible for around 2.5 million user installs at a time when downloading the full block chain was becoming too slow for normal users to tolerate and the only alternative was a "bitbank" or cloud-hosted wallet. It was used in the first trustless gambling site (SatoshiDice), over 100 products and projects, and many academic research papers.
With Gavin Andresen and others I designed some upgrades to the Bitcoin protocol like Bloom filtering and BIP70.
With Matt Corrallo I implemented and demonstrated the first version of (micro)payment channels. I put together a demo of a file server that charged micropayments using a GUI called Payfile (mentioned in New Scientist here). I used to have a video of this but unfortunately it no longer seems to be on YouTube. Payment channels went on to be used in the design of the Lightning Network.
You can see a trend here - I was always interested in developing peer to peer decentralised applications that used Bitcoin. But what I'm best known for is my role in the block size debate/civil war, documented by Nathaniel Popper in the New York Times. I spent most of 2015 writing extensively about why various proposals from the small-block/Blockstream faction weren't going to work (e.g. on replace by fee, lightning network, what would occur if no hard fork happened, soft forks, scaling conferences etc). After Blockstream successfully took over Bitcoin Core and expelled anyone who opposed them, Gavin and I forked Bitcoin Core to create Bitcoin XT, the first alternative node implementation to gain any serious usage. The creation of XT led to the imposition of censorship across all Bitcoin discussion forums and news outlets, resulted in the creation of this sub, and Core supporters paid a botnet operator to force XT nodes offline with DDoS attacks. They also convinced the miners and wider community to do nothing for years, resulting in the eventual overload of the main network. I left the project at the start of 2016, documenting my reasons and what I expected to happen in my final essay on Bitcoin in which I said I considered it a failed experiment. Along with the article in the New York Times this pierced the censorship, made the wider world aware of what was going on, and thus my last gift to the community was a 20% drop in price (it soon recovered).
The last two years
Left Bitcoin ... but not decentralisation. After all that went down I started a new project called Corda. You can think of Corda as Bitcoin++, but modified for industrial use cases where a decentralised p2p database is more immediately useful than a new coin. Corda incorporates many ideas I had back when I was working on Bitcoin but couldn't implement due to lack of time, resources, because of ideological wars or because they were too technically radical for the community. So even though it's doesn't provide a new cryptocurrency out of the box, it might be interesting for the Bitcoin Cash community to study anyway. By resigning myself to Bitcoin's fate and joining R3 I could go back to the drawing board and design with a lot more freedom, creating something inspired by Bitcoin's protocol but incorporating all the experience we gained writing Bitcoin apps over the years. The most common question I'm asked is whether I'd come back and work on Bitcoin again. The obvious followup question is - come back and work on what? If you want to see some of the ideas I'd have been exploring if things had worked out differently, go read the Corda tech white paper. Here's a few of the things it might be worth asking about:
Corda's data model is a UTXO ledger, like Bitcoin. Outputs in Corda (called "states") can be arbitrary data structures instead of just coin amounts, so you don't need hacks like coloured coins anymore. You can track arbitrary fungible assets, but you can also model things like the state of a loan, deal, purchase order, crate of cargo etc.
Transactions are structured as Merkle trees.
Corda has a compound key format that can represent more flexible conditions than CHECKMULTISIG can.
Smart contracts are stateless predicates like in Bitcoin, but you can loop like in Ethereum. Unlike Bitcoin and Ethereum we do not invent our own VM or languages.
Transactions can have files attached to them. Smart contracts in Corda are stored in attachments and referenced by hash, so large programs aren't duplicated inside every transaction.
The P2P network is encrypted.
Back in 2014 I wrote that Bitcoin needed a store and forward network, to make app dev easier, and to improve privacy. Corda doesn't have a store and forward network - Corda is a store and forward network.
It has a "flow framework" that makes structured back-and-forth conversations very easy to program. This makes protocols like payment channelss a lot quicker and easier to implement, and would have made Lighthouse much more straightforward. A big part of my goal with Corda was to simplify the act of building complicated decentralised applications, based on those Bitcoin experiences. Lighthouse took about 8 months of full time work to build, but it's pretty spartan anyway. That's because Bitcoin offers almost nothing to developers who want to build P2P apps that go beyond simple payments. Corda does.
The flow framework lets you do hard things quickly. For example, we took part in a competition called Project Ubin, the goal of which was to develop something vaguely analogous in complexity to the Lightning Network or original Ripple (decentralised net-out of debts). But we had about six weeks and one developer. We successfully did that in the time allowed. Compare that to dev time for the Lightning Network.
Corda scales a lot better than Bitcoin, even though Bitcoin could have scaled to the levels needed for large payment networks with enough work and time. It has something similar to what Ethereum calls "sharding". This is possible partly because Corda doesn't use proof of work.
It has a mechanism for signalling the equivalent of hard forks.
It provides much better privacy. Whilst it supports techniques like address randomisation, it also doesn't use global broadcast and we are working on encrypting the entire ledger using Intel SGX, such that no human has access to the raw unencrypted data and such that it's transparent to application developers (i.e. no need to design custom zero knowledge proofs)
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