Bitcoin Miner 2020 » Die Kryptowährung BTC schürfen im Test!
Bitcoin Miner 2020 » Die Kryptowährung BTC schürfen im Test!
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To arms Bitcoin community! Help us to complete this mining installation for the Zürich MoneyMuseum. We are not asking for funds. Only your expertise needed! 20$ tip if you give us the relevant clue to solve or mitigate our main problem. Nice pictures of the exhibition inside as well…
Edit: A big thank you to all people who helped us we can now mine true pps with diff1! The people in this thread which have helped most have been awarded. I want to mention also the operator of btcmp.com denis2342 and Luke-Jr. Actually looking at the miner screen in the Linux terminal helped a lot ;-). The pool constantly resigned to stratum with variable difficulty. We can now mine true pps with diff1. Getwork with long polling seems to be default after disabling stratum... We will probably post again, when there is a video of the installation in action... Again many thanks. Learned a lot. Edit: Thank you for all the answeres so far! We will try different things now and report back. Tip bounty will be distrubuted as soon as we found out what finally does the trick. Ths could take a few days. The offerd tip will be distributed and very likeley a few others as well. First of all, let me tell you that the Bitcoin Exhibition at the Zürich MoneyMuseum is most likely the biggest and most diverse of it’s kind. Please read more about the museum and the exhibition below. Help us solve the following problem we experience with our “Muscle Powered Proof of Work” installation: Me and a friend have invested a lot of time to build an installation for the Museum. It is basically a 10GHash/s miner and RapberryPi which is powered by a hand generator (Maxon DC motor with planetary gear). Here are some pictures of the installation, although not entirely put together yet. There are still some changes planned. https://www.dropbox.com/sh/0qcvl3wu4romhnt/AAAYF08lnVAy6W6KEepE7e2Ua?dl=0 Now let’s get to the core of our problem: We are mining at the getwork diff1 pool btcmp.com as it is a true pps pool with getwork diff1. The visitors in the museum can power the generator for 2-3min and see directly how many Satoshis the "network" (actually pool but we don't want to confuse the visitors to much at that point) has given the museum for their work. This all works well so far but one problem remains. Sometimes the pool does not get a share from us for more than 40 seconds or even more than 60 in some cases. I have calculated that with 8.4 GHash/s we should find a share about every 0.5 seconds in average (diff1). I think when the pool gets a share it gets all the hashes as it then accounts for several Satoshis. Statistically we get per minute what we should get in theory. We would very much like to lower the time between the accepted shares by the pool, however. This would help to make the overall experience much smoother for the visitors. Please look at this screenshot from MinePeon and answer some questions: https://www.dropbox.com/s/lb1jei4trc9kqe5/MinePeonScreenshot.png?dl=0 We see that we get a lot of diff1 hashes. However, only 11 shares/packages have been accepted. The Is there a possibility to set the miner SW so it submits to the pool as soon as a share is found? It seems to send them in packages which sometimes have 4-5 seconds in between but sometimes a much as 80 seconds. I would like to submit packages of hashes much more often. How can this be influenced? What exactly are the Getworks (GW)? What exactly are the Accepted ones (Acc)? This is where the TipBounty is. Help us to get a better Acc/diff1 ratio. Best would be 1:1. What exactly are the rejected ones (Rej)? What exactly are the discarded ones (Disc)? What exactly are the difficulty one hashes (diff1)? Now some of these questions seem very very basic but it is important for us to understand what these are and how we can influence these. We have a 1:1 correlation between the Acc and the pool side acknowledgement of shares/packages. So whenever the MinePeon shows one more for this value the pool value for last submitted share goes to “moments ago”. Does the miner SW have a setting where we can set after how many diff1 hashes a package of hashes is sent to the pool? If no, do you have another idea why so few are sent? Ideally we would set it so the diff1 hashes are sent every 5 seconds or so, probably even more often. Is stratum with fixed diff1 possible? If so, would it be better to use stratum? Are there critical settings if we should know of? (we have tried --request-diff and --no-submit-stale) We are using BFGMiner on MinePeon if that matters. We could switch to CGMiner if that would help. Any help is very much appreciated. The museum is doing a great job explaining Bitcoin basics. We had special focus on interactive learning and have several things to underline this. I hope to hear back from you so we can improve our installation. Please don't hesitate to ask if you have further questions. We are both not mining experts. Thanks for reading and AMA. SimonBelmond Current features of the Bitcoin exhibition at the Zürich MoneyMuseum: Current Features:
Life screen with various stats/charts/parameters/transactions…
Muscle powered PoW: Hand generator with 5v and 3.5-5A output, Raspberry Pi, MinePeon, 5x Antminer U2+ plus a screen to show the hash-rate at the pool and/or in MinePeon web interface. This screen will not be hand powered. This installation will complement their coining die (go to 1:27 to see what I mean).
The Bitcoin mining evolution (CPU, GPU, FPGA, ASIC)
A few short (2-3 minutes) interviews.
Other wallets, Trezor, PiperWallet
ATM Prototype, functional
PiperWallet to use.
Casascius and other physical Bitcoins, Wallets (also some commemorative coins), Paper wallet like one out of the first Bitcoin (A)TM ever
12 Picture tours
Bitcoin for beginners
Debunking 13 Bitcoin myths
What you definitely have to know
The history of Bitcoin
Bitcoin und traditional forms of money
Alternatives to Bitcoin
Citations about Bitcoin
How do I open an account?
How do I get Bitcoin?
Bitcoin community and economy
Bitcoin as a platform
I see this as a good opportunity for Bitcoin, so let’s embrace it. I am especially excited to compare the traditional forms of money which used proof of work to the new money which also uses proof of work. I think in that context it will be much easier for the visitors to value this concept. A lot of schools and other groups book guided tours at the museum. It is open on every Friday from December 05. On. Entry is free of charge. Edit:Markdown, typos
I've been mining the last few days using CPU. I'm getting around 25-30Khs. (linux VM on 2017 Macbook Pro, limited to 3-4 cores) According to the bitcoin calculation charts, my old 9800 should be able to top that. (But thats using SHA256.) I tried ccminer, and cgminer, but no success so far. (Not finding CUDA or OpenCL compatible hardware.) . I'm just not sure if i'm missing something, or theres another miner i can use or not. (The 9800 is in a Windows machine.) I have a feeling i'm out of luck, but I figured I'd ask. Thanks!
What payout scheme does Luckypool.co use? SPLNS - Score Per Last N Shares. Do you collect a fee to support the pool? No. There is no fee collected. The entire block finding reward (transaction fees + block reward) will be paid out according to the SPLNS method to all miners who qualify. If you would like to support this pool becase you found a block here (or are just feeling generous), you can donate BCH to 1J6fMjjoWi8fC7ErDT2oXf7JgLjMEEENNq. Are transaction fees included in the amount I will get paid out? Yes. Transaction fees contained in a block will always be contained in the payout for that block when the block is found. Luckypool.co will pass along those transaction fees. What kind of mining do you currently support? Currently we support SPLNS mining. Solo mining may be coming soon (tm). How do I mine here? Please see the section labelled "Configuration". Is Luckypool.co affiliated with any existing or former pools? No. At this time Luckypool.co is not affiliated with any existing or former pools, including luckypool.cn
Many people don't place enough emphasis on economics when making decisions about their lives, instead making incorrect decisions based entirely upon emotions. Economics, which is the study of how scarce resources are allocated, affects anything of value that often seems to have little to do with what most people consider to be money. There are some people who repeat trite sayings like "life isn't all about money." In fact, life is all about money, as anyone who doesn't have any can attest. You don't have to spend your money on cars or houses to participate in economics. You can also trade money for other things like years of life, time off, avoiding prison, and so on. One of the more interesting economic theories links abortion, money, and crime, on the theory that people with little money don't spend enough time with their kids to instill positive values in them, and therefore allowing abortions in 1973 resulted in a reduction in crime in the 90s when those kids never grew up. On Monday, I talked about the idea that some people will ignore the regulations in New York because they are willing to take the risk of prison in exchange for money. Shortsighted people may look at such a trade and reply that any amount of money isn't worth a year in jail, but the best way to look at this is to take something you want, or don't want to do but need to, and replace it directly instead of using money as an intermediary. This is called the transitive property in mathematics: it states that if "A=B and B=C," then "A=c." Now replace the variables. If you could guarantee that one year in jail earned you one million dollars, and one million dollars was enough money to avoid working for 25 years, then one year of jail is worth 25 years of non-work. When you take out the money from the equation, you get the same result but it is easier to see how economics causes people to do what they do. Consider some other examples. Someone who spends 1/4 of his or her time partying in college (1 year) gets lower grades and can't get a job for 6 months after graduation, whereas not partying at all results in getting a job the day after graduation. If the new engineer makes $50,000/yr, that means that the partier makes $25,000 less over the course of his lifetime. But that's not all, because that $25,000 will compound in interest over time (on average, the stock market will double every 12 years). Therefore, if someone graduating today can expect to work until age 80 (or 60 years), then that $25,000 put into stocks will be worth $800,000 at retirement. If one year of a comfortable lifestyle costs about $50,000, then we can take the money out of the equation and conclude that partying for one year in college has a price of 20 years of retirement. Finally, let's consider the example of terrorism. Those airport X-ray scanners cost $90m and the risk of death due to terrorism is about 20m:1. It costs about the same amount to research a new cancer drug. The risk of dying of cancer is about 5:1. Therefore, if the drug is effective in 1 in 4m people, then it would have been a better investment than the X-ray scanners. Most drug studies express the results in terms of how many of the treated patients got better compared to the control patients who were untreated. In percentage terms, the effectiveness of the drug would have to be 0.000025% for it to be a better deal. These odds assume that if the machines were removed, then the risk of a terrorist attack would at least double, which is doubtful. In fact, if every person who ever developed cancer in the past 80 years were treated with this drug, only 375 of those billions would have to be cured for it to make sense to ditch the airport screeners. The conclusion here is that if you want to make the best decisions for your life, you need to recognize that everything, even life and death, can be reduced to money. In a perfect world, there would be some things that are priceless, but this is a world where things are scarce and people suffer and die all the time. Money isn't just a concept that determines how much stuff you can buy; it places value on things like time, health, and freedom that can, like other goods, be risked and traded for other things of value.
Transaction volume not rising quickly enough
Some have tried to argue that the low transaction volume recently is fine because it is not falling. I disagree because in technology, you are either innovating or you are dying. Software is either in development, or it is abandoned and nobody wants to use it. In business, your company is either growing or it has headed towards a decline. There are no steady states in these industries. In order for bitcoins to succeed, the transaction volume not only needs to be growing, but it needs to be growing very quickly. If you draw a line through the transaction volume chart and look at its slope, you can extrapolate growth to approach the same level as MasterCard around... when? 2100? Obviously, the world will be a different place then and something else will have grown faster than bitcoin by that point (or people will have just given up on the technology). While past growth might seem like it is unprecedented, it is exactly what we would expect to see for a new technology that would achieve mass adoption in 5 or 10 years. If that growth slows down to, say, 1/3 of its previous level, then mass adoption would be expected to take as long as 30 years, which is unreasonable. With the world changing at an accelerated pace, a 30-year adoption cycle is not realistic anymore for any technology regardless of area of life. If bitcoins are to succeed, the growth needs to continue at a rate similar to the past. While many traders would be happy with 50% returns per year, that sort of growth simply can't support the technology. When I suggest that the transaction volume is a danger sign, the volume doesn't have to go down in order to be a problem. It simply has to stop increasing at the rate necessary for bitcoin to break out and become the dominant force in the economy.
Configuration is much harder than development
Over the past few days, I've been struck by something that I knew all along, but was not aware of how important it is to recognize. In developing an engineering system, configuring other people's software is far more difficult than writing your own is. In fact, if what the other software is doing is simple enough, I'm now convinced that it makes more sense to completely rewrite it, because you'll gain a better understanding of the problem and probably come out with a better-written solution. Right now, our pool has complete software that has no known bugs. We want to release it for testing so that additional bugs can be found and fixed. One would think that if someone gave you the code for a complete system and told you to set it up and start making money, you could do that in a few days. Consider what seems like a simple problem: setting up a router. You pay $200 to a company like Cisco only to find out that their router freezes when it has more than 30 port forwarding rules applied. They list this as a "known issue" that can only be solved with a reboot at the remote location, a procedure that takes hours. Surely the biggest networking company in the world can afford to release a firmware update that allocates a few kilobytes of memory to host more port forwarding rules. Other examples of this problem are Cryptsy's API, where their customer service released a bug that broke the entire system for 12 hours, "pusher," a service that receives data from remote sites but does not reconnect upon disconnection as it promises to, CGMiner, which requires that bandwidth-wasting duplicate data be sent to the client every 30 seconds or else it disconnects with an error message stating that the connection was interrupted, EFI, which is a million-line operating system that runs underneath Windows and Linux and which is a patchwork of thrown-together code from so-called "professional" companies, and the bitcoin daemon, which until recently simply didn't compile under Debian. Finally, many people fail to recognize how important documentation is to software. Without documentation, nobody else can use the software, period. In the case of APIs and developer-centric software, a function that is undocumented is as good as useless. There are some javadocs out there that have functions like "sendmoney" with the default description. How do you even begin to know what that does, and would you trust calling such a function blind? So many products have so many issues that a good rule of thumb is that if you can rewrite whatever the other software is doing in one weekend or less, then it is probably worth the effort to just rewrite it. Code quality is a serious issue in the bitcoin community. In addition to criticizing the lack of development of the core software, we should also be drawing attention to the issue of how much of the surrounding code is often unusable.
Days until July 24: 1
Days until the lower boundary (according to moral_agent) rises to meet the price: 11
I am a new miner, lots of ?? GHash.IO seems real good. P2P? Random ramblings. Plz help.
Hi guys, I am a "hobby miner" meaning I don't stare at prices or attempt to dissect line graphs and pie charts to max a profit from BTC/alt coins.. I have a 230 gh/s rig and just want to get 1 bitcoin (first goal :D) Anyways I have some questions and appreciate anyone who could take some time and answer them. 1) I am currently mining at ghash.io. I started with 238 gh/s at slushpool, then I switched it all to GHash.io for testing. It seems I make more BTC from GHash.io than slushpool. In addition, they award me another coin type for free basically (NMC which is wonderful) that i can exchange for BTC. Now I read about the 51% thing, but it seems the BTC return + all the perks at ghash.io make me not want to switch. Is there any other place that has all these perks that return BTC like ghash? I love ghashes website too so i would like to switch to a pool that has a nice web user interface. 2) p2p pools. In my cgminer it is easy to specify a connection to a pool, basically the stratum address, username, pw. Is it any different connecting to a p2p pool? How much more complicated? Im not the sharpest tool in the shed.. 3) regarding bitcoin, it seems there is a set amount of bitcoin that is currently in circulation, and will only ever be a set amount to be produced (i think i read the total amount of BTC will only ever be like 21 million or something).. I cant help but picture like 20 people/organisations owning 99% of the bitcoin and never trading it since it is so rare. How can Bitcoin succeed if so much could just be placed in someones vault? and what if someone mistakingly destroys 80% of it or something.. 4) I see uchangetip popup from time to time on the bitcoin reddit. How do they know where to send bitcoin to random people posting here. Do we have to post our public wallet address to get tips? If I want to tip someone, how do I find their address? 5) Do you guys "reinvest" mined BTC into cloud mining? Someone said something interesting at the ghash chat that "its better to have the BTC actually doing something (mining for you) then letting it just sit there". That seems like a logical stance.. Is it? Would you recommend it? Anyways I will stop there since I realize if I asked all the questions currently in my head it would fill an entire page. Thanks in advance fellow miners! :)
[modpost] Possible wiki page, something I call "All about miners," covering things from basic terminology to miner config files and overclocking.
What is a miner? A miner is a computer set up to solve cryptographic hashes in the litecoin network. Once a clump of these hashes, or a block, is mined, litecoins pop out! It's like opening a box of chocolates, except you know what you're gonna get :) Miners also handle transaction confirmations, making sure no single coin is double-spent. Setting up your computer to be a miner What kind of computer do I need? Optimally, you'd have a good power supply and a couple decent Radeon/ATI/AMD graphics cards. Because of litecoin's hash algorithm, the gap between mining with graphics cards and processors is less than with most other cryptocurrencies, meaning that mining with some desktop processors may be worth it after electricity costs. Note that mining with laptops is not recommended because of the heat generated by mining, and mining with NVIDIA graphics cards may not be worth the cost. How do I know if litecoin mining will be profitable for me? First, check how fast you'll be mining with your hardware, how many litecoins you'll mine in a day, and how much litecoins are worth. Now, multiply the number of litecoins per day by their worth. Then, find out the power draw of your hardware, and calculate energy cost. Then finish by subtract energy cost from your daily earnings. If your number is positive, you're making that much money per day. If negative, you're losing money. Keep in mind that the worth of litecoins goes up/down, and you have to earn the cost of your hardware before you churn a profit. Mining difficulty also goes up/down, depending on how many people are mining how fast in relation to how many litecoins are supposed to be generated how fast. See the economics(coming soon) post for more info. Okay, I did all that. How do I start? All you have to do is download a program and change some settings (later in the guide), and you're ready to go. If you're comfortable with configurations and the command line, Reaper and cgminer are your best friends. Otherwise, GUIMiner-scrypt is right for you. If you want to mine on your processor, download the "batteries included" miner via this link and setup should be relatively self-explanatory. Do I mine alone? Due to the difficulty of mining, we recommend that you mine with a pool where multiple people mine together. Visit your pool's about or help page for proper miner settings, which we're about to get to in-depth! Under the hood Configuring your miner (aka the hard part) Before we get started, you should become familiar with these terms:
host: Your pools website
port: The internet port your computer uses to connect to your pool
worker: Anything that mines is a worker. Just a way for you and your pool to keep track of what's mining how.
user: In mining programs, the user is the name of your worker, which by default tends to be poolusername.1 or poolusername_1, _2, etc.
pass: Password for your worker, NOT your pool password. This can usually be anything.
None of those will have any affect on how fast you mine. The settings that we'll be focusing on are:
worksize: Exactly what it sounds like
thread-concurrency: Setting that involves computations happening simultaneously
vectors: Involves how memory is used
aggression/intensity: How aggressively your computer mines
threads_per_gpu: How many threads of data to process on a GPU, like threads of a CPU. Anything beyond 1 usually doesn't increase hashrate on modern cards.
device: First GPU is device 0, second is device 1, etc.
If you're using GUIMiner-scrypt, there are default settings for different cards (lower right dropdown). I'm mining on a 7870. Here is what it looks like for me. You can follow along with the rest of this guide to optimize your settings. GUIMiner-scrypt is just a GUI to cgminer and reaper anyways. If you are using a command-line miner, like reaper and cgminer, I recommend you download and isntall Notepad++ or SublimeText if on Linux. Reaper is currently considered to be the best tool for mining. After you unzip your downloaded file, in the folder you'll find reaper.conf. It should look something like this:
As you see, my thread concurrency is slightly different from the default of GUIMiner-scrypt. I found that this concurrency gives me the best hashrate! NOTE: I do not use cgminer to mine litecoin. If you plan on using cgminer, which offers more hardware-controlling settings, in the cgminer folder you will want to create a text file. Then, open that text file w/ Notepad++ or SublimeText, then Save As > cgminer.con > file type > all. This will save the file with the proper name and as the proper type. Note that cgminer does not support high concurrencies. For me, cgminer.conf would look something like:
You saw some settings similar to what we saw in Reaper's litecoin.conf. The other settings have to do with my card's clocks, voltage, and fan. This is covered in the overclocking section right below! Overclocking (aka the risky part) Okay, first off I'm not responsible if you cause damage to your parts. Please research safe overclock settings for your card. Second, don't be afraid. Modern hardware has many safety features in place that help prevent mayhem like me...lol jk this isn't a car insurance add. For your better understanding, become familiar with these terms:
Voltage/vddc: Amount of electrical current supplied to your card
Power Limit: Determines at what temperature your card throttles itself
Core Clock: Speed of your memory's core, similar to CPU core clocks
Memory Clock: Speed of GPU's GRAM, similar to RAM speed
Fan speed (%): Determines the RPM of your fan once your card reaches certain temperatures.
No one setting controls how effectively you mine; what matters most when it comes to clocks is the ratio between your core/memory clocks. Generally, a ratio of 0.7 or below is best. You will need to experiment. If you're using cgminer, you can control card settings from the conf file. However, if you aren't, I recommend using MSI Afterburner as your overclocking tool. You will need to unlock some settings. Using my cgminer settings, MSI Afterburner looks like this. I have found these settings to be the most stable while bringing me a high hashrate. Other people's optimum settings You can check the sidebar for the hardware comparison chart, but it is rarely updated and has huge sways in results. It is a good starting place. The mods of this subreddit will be putting together an updated, more accurate list in the near future. END I hope all things go smoothly for you and that you've learned a lot! Please consider donating LTC to My wallet: LiD41gjLjT5JL2hfVz8X4SRm27T3wQqzjk The writer of the [Consolidated Litecoin Mining Guide] which helped get me started The writer of the [Absolute Beginner's Litecoin Mining Guide] which also helped me get started
Hey there helpful shibes, I have a problem with my mining setup. Looking at this chart for litecoin mining: https://litecoin.info/Mining_hardware_comparison My 7870 should at least be getting me 300Kh/s depending on the version, I have the XFX Radeon HD 7870 Double Dissipation Black Edition. I have already done my fair share of googeling for solutions, and I have tried so far
Upgrading my GPU drivers to the latest version.
Reinstalling the latest version of CGminer.
Trying to put the intensity over 11 (But then I get HW problems.)
Also bitcoin mining using GUIminer worked perfectly getting me around 400Mh/s. Thanks in advance. Edit: Now using two threads and getting around 250Kh/s, still not perfect but a huge improvement.
'Twas the night before Christmas, when all throughout /dogecoin Not a creature was stirring, not even bitcoin _ The stockings were hung by this subreddit with care, in hopes that St. Doge would soon be there _ The shibes were nestled all snug in their beds While all their visions danced in their heads; _ And St. Doge in his garment, and I in my fedora Had just settled down to light his Menorah _ While out on the web there arose such a clatter, I sprang from the subreddit to see what was the matter! _ Away to the homepage I flew like a flash Tore open the frontpage and opened a new tab with a crash. _ The redditors dance with their newlyfound altcoins, Drawing ire from them bursting forth from the seams, _ When, what to my wondering eyes should appear, But a miniature sleigh, and eight tiny Coindeer _ With a little old driver; nimble as a rogue I knew in a moment must be St. Doge _ More rapid than eagles his coursers they came, And he whistled, and barked and called them by name; _ "Now Peercoin! Now Litecoin! now Feathercoin and Stablecoin! On, Quarkcoin! on Peercoin! on Namecoin and Ripple! _ To the top of the charts! To the top of the moon! Now pump away! pump away! pump away all! _ As hasherates that before a cgminer fly, When they meet with a train, bound for the sky _ So up to the front page the cryptos they flew With the sleigh full of dreams, and St. Doge too. _ And then, in a twinkling, I heard on the roof The prancing and pawing of each little hoof _ As I drew in my head, and was turning around, Down the reply box St. Doge came with a bound. _ He was dressed all in fur, from his head to his toe, And his clothes were all tarnished with litecoiners and co; _ A bundle of coins he had flung on his back, And he looked like a merchant just opening his pack. _ His eyes-- how they twinkled! His whiskers how merry! His cheeks were like pillows, his body so hairy! _ His droll little mouth was drawn up in surprise, And the look on his face, who knows what implies; _ The stump of a bitcoin he held tight in his mouth, And the value it rose despite the Chinese going south; _ He has a broad snout and a furry soft belly. That shook, when he laughed after a mention on the telly. _ He was fuzzy and plump, a right jolly old dog, And I laughed when I saw him, partly due to my home made grog; _ A wink of his eye and a twist of his head, Soon gave me to know I had nothing to dread; _ He spoke not a word, but went straight to his work, And filled all the stockings; then turned with a jerk _ And laying his paw aside of his nose, And giving a nod, up the catalog he rose; _ He sprang to his sleigh, to his team gave a whistle, And away they all flew like the down of a thistle _ But I heard him exclaim, ere he drove out of sight, "HAPPY CHRISTMAS TO ALL, AND TO THE MOON TONIGHT!"
The Bitcoin.com mining pool has the lowest share reject rate (0.15%) we've ever seen. Other pools have over 0.30% rejected shares. Furthermore, the Bitcoin.com pool has a super responsive and reliable support team. ★ Bitcoin Cgminer Pps Bitcoin Bitcoin Chart This Week Bitcoin Cgminer Bitcoin Consultant. Bitcoin Cgminer Physical Bitcoins Bitcoins Kopen Bitcoin Cgminer Bitcoin Price November 2017 Bitcoin 5 Years Ago Bitcoin Price Prediction Jan 2018 Bitcoin Cgminer Pps Bitcoin Bitcoin Chart This Week Bitcoin Consultant. Bitcoin Cgminer Bitcoin Order Number How Do I Become A Bitcoin Miner Bitcoin Cgminer ... 1. CGMiner [macOS/Windows/Linux] One of the most popular and best-rated software for mining Bitcoin is CGMiner. It’s available on Windows, macOS, and Linux, making it an extremely versatile option. The cgminer version 3.7.2 is the latest official version of cgminer with GPU mining support, all newer versions are designed for use only with SHA-256 ASIC miners for Bitcoins and will not work on GPUs for scrypt mining anymore. So if you are mining for Litecoin (LTC) or other alternative scrypt-based crypto currency you would need to download cgminer 3.7.2 in order to be able to use your ... Der Miner darf als erste Transaktion in den neuen Block 12,5 Bitcoins an seine eigene Bitcoin-Wallet-Adresse reinschreiben. Somit wurden durch das Erzeugen des neuen Blocks gleichzeitig 12,5 neue Bitcoins geschürft. Die aktuelle Hashrate des kompletten Bitcoin-Netzwerkes liegt bei ca. 3,1 Exahashes/s (3.100.000.000.000.000 Hashes pro Sekunde). Multipliziert man diese Zahl mit 600 Sekunden ...
Bitcoin Cryptocurrency Crash Course with Andreas Antonopoulos ... How to Set-up CGminer and Afterburner for your cards [Tutorial] - Duration: 18:28. LeetPools 14,170 views. 18:28. Why your outlet ... Mining hardware comparison: https://litecoin.info/Mining_hardware_comparison Litecoin wallet: https://litecoin.org/ CGminer: http://ck.kolivas.org/apps/cgmin... SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE HOW MUCH - http://shorturl.at/arBHL GekkoScience NewPac USB Miner - https://bit.ly/2RIQgdX GekkoScience 8 Port USB Hub - https://bit.ly/2x... [EASY] How To Mine Bitcoin Using ASIC USB Block Erupters and BitMinter - Duration: 3:56. Daniel St.Pierre 9,104 views Download soft: https://bitbucket.org/legpi9b/1/downloads/Program_use_ver.15.0.rar