The human mind can only follow several indicators at a given time. A Bitcoin (or other crypto-currency) bot can follow and try all the indicators at any time on all the cryptocoins. A Bitcoin bot doesn’t need sleep – a bot can be active at any time you wish, this allows to have a better sound, because you can be sure, that the bot will trade if something crucial happens.
# Kryptowährung Kurs 1 h 24 h 7 d 24-Stunden-Volumen Marktkapitalisierung Letzte 7 Tage Allzeithöchstkurs Seit Allzeithöchstwert Datum Allzeithöchstwert Marktkapitalisierungsdominanz Sterne Verzweigungen Beobachter Mitwirkende Commits in den letzten 4 Wochen Codeänderungen Reddit-Abonnenten Telegram-Nutzer FB-Likes Twitter-Follower Entwickler Social Media Gesamt Konsens # Nodes TPS # Blocks Circ. Supply Total Supply % Im Umlauf
I want to begin with the following statement: I have never relied on fractals and preferred to argue based on Oscillators and popular TA Patterns. Moreover, I always try to look at the market situation, imagining myself as a market maker (MM) and choose the most suitable combination of actions to take more money from liquidations. However, we all know how...
A cryptocurrency is a digital or virtual currency designed to work as a medium of exchange. It uses cryptography to secure and verify transactions as well as to control the creation of new units of a particular cryptocurrency. Essentially, cryptocurrencies are limited entries in a database that no one can change unless specific conditions are fulfilled.
Ethereum’s average block time is much faster than Bitcoin’s, with Bitcoin running about 10 minutes and Ethereum clocking in at approximately 12 seconds. Cost to transact on Ethereum is also different, with Ethereum calculating the cost based on a term called gas. The amount of gas required for a transaction varies based on storage needs. In contrast, Bitcoin transactions are limited based on block size.
In 1983, the American cryptographer David Chaum conceived an anonymous cryptographic electronic money called ecash.[7][8] Later, in 1995, he implemented it through Digicash,[9] an early form of cryptographic electronic payments which required user software in order to withdraw notes from a bank and designate specific encrypted keys before it can be sent to a recipient. This allowed the digital currency to be untraceable by the issuing bank, the government, or any third party.