Hey guys keep an eyes on the following level as BTC is about to make important decision for the market. Market still remain inside Ascending triangle with its target well explained on the chart. BTCUSDT Level to watch Resistance Zone 4130$-4203$, 4423$-4525$ 4695$-4850$ 5021$-5124$ 5400$-5542$ Support Zone: 3915$-3945$ 3615$-3682$ 3525$-3565$ 3300$-3382$
Hey there! I am Sudhir Khatwani, an IT bank professional turned into a cryptocurrency and blockchain proponent from Pune, India. Cryptocurrencies and blockchain will change human life in inconceivable ways and I am here to empower people to understand this new ecosystem so that they can use it for their benefit. You will find me reading about cryptonomics and eating if I am not doing anything else.
Casey und Vigna sind Wirtschaftsjournalisten, die regelmäßig für die Financial Times, die Washington Post, für das Wall Street Journal und CNN und BBC arbeiten. Mehr an klassischer Ökonomie geht fast nicht mehr: „Wir waren beiden Skeptiker, als wir von Bitcoin hörten. Geld, das nicht vom Staat garantiert wird? Verrückt!“ Aber sie sind neugierig und beiden steckt noch der Crash von 2008 in den (Schädel-)knochen. Sehr nachvollziehbar beschreiben sie die Phasen der Akzeptanz von Geringschätzung über Skepsis, Neugier bis hin zum Moment „wo der Groschen fällt“, wo sie „plötzlich eine Vorstellung von einer ganz neuen Art, Dinge zu tun“ haben bis hin zur Akzeptanz. Das Buch ist eine Entdeckungsreise in die Welt der Krytowährungen und der Technologie dahinter und sie versuchen, die vielen Puzzelteile zusammenzusetzen. Das ist ihnen nicht nur gelungen, sie haben es in einer Sprache geschrieben, die jeder verstehen kann. Aus meiner Sicht ist es derzeit das Standardwerk, einfach guter Journalismus.
Namecoin: In 2015 Namecoin looked promising, here in 2017 there is a little less hype. Still, Namecoin is notable. Namecoin is almost the same as Bitcoin. It was the first “fork” of the Bitcoin software. It’s based on Bitcoin and has the same unit cap, but has a few tweaks in its data storage. Namecoin was originally just going to be an upgrade to Bitcoin, but people were nervous that it would pose issues. So Namecoin is similar to Bitcoin, but like all the currencies that are not-Bitcoin, it is worth a fraction of Bitcoin. Its solid background and reasonable price point make it a relatively good coin to invest in. Of all the coins noted so far, Namecoin has performed the most poorly so far. It is still priced very low in USD.
In 2009 Satoshi Nakamoto had found a way to build a decentralized coin and cash system without a central unit. From this Bitcoin was introduced to the world as the first digital currency of its kind. The “blockchain” is the master ledger that records and stores all the transactions and mining activity, trades, and purchases. At the same time, it requires validation of ownership. Technically a transaction is not finalized until it is added to the blockchain which usually takes a few minutes and is irreversible. During the time between transactions, the units are not available for usage by either side, which prevents double spending, fraud, and duplication. Each user has a “wallet” with specific information that confirms them as the owners of any specific cryptocurrency. Each user’s wallet allows them to send and receive coins and acts as a personal ledger of transactions. These wallets are built to be secure however additional measures and passwords need to be considered to keep them secure. The wallets can be stored on a cloud or an internal hard drive. The “Miners” act as the “record keepers” for the cryptocurrency communities. Through technical methods they create new coins and verify the blockchains.
Litecoin (LTC) is similar to Bitcoin in many of its characteristics and is also one of the more veteran cryptocurrencies out there. However, there are two main differences between Litecoin and Bitcoin: Speed and amount. While it takes 10 minutes to create a Bitcoin block, Litecoin demands roughly 2.5 minutes to create a block – meaning 4 times the speed. Moreover, Litecoin attracts many users, as it can produce 4 times the quantity of Bitcoin! However, as Litecoin uses highly complex cryptography, often mining it is more complicated than other cryptocurrencies.
There are fees involved with buying from Coinbase and some types of trading on Coinbase Pro (which can in cases get lower as you buy / trade more). Other exchanges have better rates than Coinbase (for example Coinbase Pro itself has better rates). However, rarely do exchanges have a better fee schedule than Coinbase Pro. In other words, when using Coinbase specifically, you’ll pay a little bit more than market price (or sell for a bit less than market price) and pay a small fee when trading on Coinbase (this is a trade-off for ease of use). NOTES: To be clear, there are essentially two sets of fees when you buy with Coinbase. One is them charging you more per coin than on Coinbase Pro or other exchanges; the other is an actual fee (currently paid in crypto, not USD, so if you buy 1 Ether, you get a little less than 1 Ether but pay the market price). That is the price you pay for them doing all the work and taking the risk of the price changing quickly when you buy. Not a reason not to use Coinbase and only use Coinbase Pro every time, but it is something to keep in the back of your mind if you start making lots of buys.
BTCP is the ticker for Bitcoin private. I’m not going to speculate on prices, but I will say that your information seems not great. If a Bitcoin fork is going to do well it’ll probably be one of the more popular ones. Maybe Bitcoin Gold or Bitcoin private. $1k Bitcoin Pro seems random, I can’t even confirm that Bitcoin Pro is a thing. Do you have any links?
In cryptocurrency networks, mining is a validation of transactions. For this effort, successful miners obtain new cryptocurrency as a reward. The reward decreases transaction fees by creating a complementary incentive to contribute to the processing power of the network. The rate of generating hashes, which validate any transaction, has been increased by the use of specialized machines such as FPGAs and ASICs running complex hashing algorithms like SHA-256 and Scrypt. This arms race for cheaper-yet-efficient machines has been on since the day the first cryptocurrency, bitcoin, was introduced in 2009. With more people venturing into the world of virtual currency, generating hashes for this validation has become far more complex over the years, with miners having to invest large sums of money on employing multiple high performance ASICs. Thus the value of the currency obtained for finding a hash often does not justify the amount of money spent on setting up the machines, the cooling facilities to overcome the enormous amount of heat they produce, and the electricity required to run them.
In 1983, the American cryptographer David Chaum conceived an anonymous cryptographic electronic money called ecash. Later, in 1995, he implemented it through Digicash, 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.