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Bitcoin XT - discussing Satoshi's Vision

A subreddit focused on providing open discussion on all things Bitcoin (BSV).
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Bitcoin

Discussion about Bitcoin. BitcoinSV restores the original Bitcoin protocol, will keep it stable, and allow it to massively scale on-chain. BSV will maintain the vision laid out by Satoshi Nakamoto in the 2008 white paper - Bitcoin: A Peer-to-Peer Electronic Cash System.
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Neo

Neo is an open-source, community driven platform that is leveraging the intrinsic advantages of blockchain technology to realize the optimized digital world of the future.
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Create a cross platform Bitcoin desktop client with Electron

Create a cross platform Bitcoin desktop client with Electron submitted by rester_dev to electronjs [link] [comments]

Comparing Bitcoin Desktop Clients

Comparing Bitcoin Desktop Clients submitted by Nakamoto_ to BitcoinBitcoin [link] [comments]

[Informational] [CC0] Mining By The Numbers

Bitcoin Mining

Every Bitcoin arrives into the world through a process called bitcoin mining. Bitcoin miners mint new Bitcoin on a transaction system called the Blockchain, which is a shared recording of transactions synced via the Bitcoin peer to peer network. In addition to minting coins, miners are also solely responsible for adding and subtracting transactions from the Blockchain shared transaction record, to facilitate normal payments and movements of funds.
In the early days of Bitcoin, every Bitcoin wallet could take part in mining. While coins minted in the early days of the project were valueless, as Bitcoin's popularity grew over time the minted coins would come to represent a highly prized reward. With this growth in reward valuation mining has shifted from the domain of desktop computers to a fierce competition between expensive and hard to obtain specialized single-purpose Bitcoin mining computers.

The Blockchain

To mint coins, miners update a public transaction record, called the Blockchain, or the block chain. The Blockchain transaction system is an open fund transfer system, enabling the miners to introduce new currency for trade, and facilitate the trading of Bitcoin between Bitcoin users. Although anyone may submit a transaction to the miners, only miners may add or remove transactions through a series of updates called blocks. Each block encapsulates a number of transactions, including the miner's reward of newly minted Bitcoin. Each block refers back to the preceding block in a chain configuration, hence the name Blockchain.
There is one block that does not link back to a preceding block, and that is the original block called the genesis block that was first published to the Blockchain in January of 2009 by Satoshi Nakamoto. The coins mined in that block are not spendable. Since Satoshi started the Blockchain, others have come to taken over the mantle of updating the transaction record and helping distribute the supply of Bitcoin to the world. Anyone may participate in building the blockchain, as long as they are able to expend energy in a provable way called proof of work.
Provable energy expenditure ensures that making changes to the transaction record is visibly expensive to accomplish, reducing the risk of alternative transaction records that could be used to mislead and steal by spending the same money in two conflicting transaction records. Making double spending expensive to accomplish and making the benefits of cooperation outweigh the possible returns of malfeasance gives participants in the Blockchain a way to evaluate their risk when receiving funds. Each block confirms that there was a provable amount of energy expended, establishing authority that there is not another series of conflicting transactions in which a visible payment did not happen.

Block Rewards

The supply of Bitcoin is designed to be limited, but distributed over time using a system called the block subsidy. The limited supply of Bitcoin was modeled after gold coins, and miners of Bitcoin can be thought of as the digital equivalent of gold miners.
Miners who mine blocks are allowed to print new coins for themselves with every block, with a time-diminishing reward. At the start of the Blockchain the subsidy amounted to fifty coins per block. The reward amount cuts in half every four years, as measured by every two hundred and ten thousand blocks. By 2035 the amount of new coins introduced per year should be under one percent of the total supply, and by 2140 there should be no more coin subsidy.
Miners may claim another type reward in the block, called transaction fees. These fees are essentially bids by Bitcoin users to have their transactions included in a block. A miner may only include transactions up to a limit, so it is expected that he will choose the set of transactions with the highest fees.
Fees are intended as a permanent reward for miners. Fees work by transactions inputting more funds than they output, which is allowable. Miners who include transactions in their block are allowed to take the excesses from inputs and add those funds to their own special reward transaction which is called the coinbase transaction. As long as a miner does not attempt to claim more Bitcoin in the coinbase transaction than was missing from outputs and is allowed by the block subsidy, he forms a valid block.

Hashing

To produce blocks that update the Blockchain, miners must perform what is called a Hashcash, or a Proof of Work, in what is called hashing. A Hashcash challenge proves that the hasher did something that took significant energy to complete, in a way that is easily verifiable by any observer. In Bitcoin's implementation of Hashcash, this proof of work is to create a signature of their Blockchain update that matches a challenge pattern that is designed to be difficult to match. Bitcoin's signature method uses an algorithm called double SHA256, so the work of hashing is essentially computing large numbers of SHA256 hashes.
Sometimes hashing is described as a difficult math problem, but in actuality the problem is a easily provably energy spending problem. It is designed to prove that the miner spent real world resources to create updates, to give an assurance that there is not another set of updates somewhere else that conflicts. Hashers aren't intelligently solving any problem, they are simply finding the solution to an equation by brute force guessing.
To complete a Hashcash challenge, or win a block, the miner must search for a block with a hash value that matches a challenge pattern called a target. Miners constantly adjust their block, trying many times using random data called a nonce to make their block match the challenge pattern. The system is designed to dynamically adjust the challenge difficulty to achieve a ten minute block discovery time, or one hundred and forty four blocks per day.
Every two weeks, as measured by two thousand and sixteen blocks, the challenge pattern difficulty is adjusted by the network. The adjustment targets a ten minute block discovery time using the previous two weeks' data. The adjustment can go up or down, but due to advances in hashing technology the challenge generally gets harder as time goes by.

The Mining Game

Mining has come a long way from the early beginnings of Bitcoin. It took almost a year after Satoshi Nakamoto published the first block for the difficulty to even adjust to a higher setting due to increased competition. The original configuration of desktop mining computers CPU power to find hashes, with all wallets participating in the mining, could not last in the face of Bitcoin's increasing popularity over time.
GPUs were found to be able to mine so much more efficiently than CPUs that they began to make CPU mining obsolete. As GPU mining rose in popularity, Satoshi asked people to avoid it for as long as possible to keep mining distributed, but eventually the tide of GPU miners overwhelmed any possible CPU competition and the mining option was removed from the Bitcoin desktop client visual interface.
An early innovation in mining was to create a pool of effort, or a mining pool. The first pool was created by the developer Slush, and he offered miners an opportunity to trade their hashing power in exchange for a share in his payouts. By increasing their chances of winning a block through collective effort, miners were able to minimize the undesirable reward variance inherent in the hashing process.
Mining pools took over the entire spectrum of mining, splitting into a few archetypes: farms to pool the mining effort of a company, decentralized pools like P2Pool or Eligius or Bitminer who seek to combine risk minimization with the distribution of individualized miner decision making, and standard pools like Slush's pool which essentially rent hashing power from contributing miners.
For a short time, there were some movements to upgrade from GPUs to an even more efficient form of mining called FPGA mining, but Bitcoin's value grew so quickly that the final configuration of mining was found in dedicated hashing devices called ASICs. ASIC miners, custom built chips that mine so much more efficiently and powerfully than anything else that they make any other option useless, quickly took over the entire hashing competition.
The first ASICs appeared in 2013, but multiple generations over the years have dramatically improved on the technology so that even older model ASICs are hopelessly obsolete. Unfortunately for Bitcoin's decentralization, the high expense of ASIC production has meant that mining manufacturing companies are also given a unique advantage by vertically integrating. Instead of selling their equipment to a distributed set of operators many ASIC manufacturers choose to mine on their own equipment. This means that mining as an individual became extremely difficult as ASICs completed their dominance of Bitcoin mining.
A common Ponzi scheme that pretends to offer a way for ordinary individuals to still take part in mining is called the cloud mining scheme. In this, an up-front deposit is taken to rent mining hardware with, with supposed future payouts from the hardware being given out over time. Instead, the scheme simply takes deposited funds and uses it to pay the payouts. Over time this scheme has fallen in popularity as victims have become burned and knowledge of the scam has spread.
submitted by pb1x to writingforbitcoin [link] [comments]

Bitcoin [BTC] – Lightning Labs Launches Desktop Client on the Bitcoin Mainnet

submitted by Crypto-Economy to cryptoeconomynet [link] [comments]

[uncensored-r/Bitcoin] I run a full node. Is there a desktop client to connect to this full node?

The following post by ggelango is being replicated because some comments within the post(but not the post itself) have been silently removed.
The original post can be found(in censored form) at this link:
np.reddit.com/ Bitcoin/comments/7z9tpy
The original post's content was as follows:
I run a full node on my Raspberry Pi at home. I want a desktop wallet that uses this full node. Not interested in using remote-x or xpra or setting up an electrum server.
submitted by censorship_notifier to noncensored_bitcoin [link] [comments]

I run a full node. Is there a desktop client to connect to this full node? /r/Bitcoin

I run a full node. Is there a desktop client to connect to this full node? /Bitcoin submitted by HiIAMCaptainObvious to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Antshares Releases Smart Contracts 2.0 Desktop Beta Client - The Bitcoin News - Decentralised Bitcoin and Crypto News

Antshares Releases Smart Contracts 2.0 Desktop Beta Client - The Bitcoin News - Decentralised Bitcoin and Crypto News submitted by fabwa to Antshares [link] [comments]

Antshares Releases Smart Contracts 2.0 Desktop Beta Client - Bitcoin Network, News, Charts, Guides & Analysis

Antshares Releases Smart Contracts 2.0 Desktop Beta Client - Bitcoin Network, News, Charts, Guides & Analysis submitted by fabwa to ethtrader [link] [comments]

19 years old student, spent my holiday to develop a free desktop client for CoinMarketCap /r/bitcoin_uncensored

19 years old student, spent my holiday to develop a free desktop client for CoinMarketCap /bitcoin_uncensored submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Do you need the Ledger Nano hardware to use the desktop client? /r/Bitcoin

Do you need the Ledger Nano hardware to use the desktop client? /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Bitcoin trading desktop client released by BTCChina. For Win and Mac with multi-currency, multi-language support.

submitted by nofeihua to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Pardon the simple question, but how do I update my old QT desktop client to Core? /r/Bitcoin

Pardon the simple question, but how do I update my old QT desktop client to Core? /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Desktop Client Recommendation /r/Bitcoin

Desktop Client Recommendation /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Transferred some BTC from Coinbase to my desktop wallet. Coinbase says transaction complete, but the wallet still has 0 BTC. Could this be because my client isn't completely synchronized with the bitcoin network yet?

I just started using (well, trying to use) my desktop client a few days ago, and it's been synchronizing with the network the whole time. I'm a little over 85% of the way there, so it'll take a few more days to finish.
Anyway, that's the only thing I can think of that would keep my coins from getting to me. What else could it be?
Edit: I did the transfer days ago. It took a couple days for Coinbase to complete the transaction, and it's been a few days with a complete transaction but no coins in my wallet.
submitted by Rosco_the_Dude to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

BitCoin: Is leaving your Desktop Client Running Safe?

BitCoin: Is leaving your Desktop Client Running Safe? submitted by ThePanCakeKid95 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

XMR Atomic Swaps Now Support PART | Anonymous Decentralized Marketplace Integration Coming Soon

XMR Atomic Swaps Now Support PART | Anonymous Decentralized Marketplace Integration Coming Soon
Hey guys,
Cryptoguard from Particl here. We're happy to announce that we've recently added PART atomic swap support to the xmr-btc-atomic-swap protocol on mainnet and have pushed the protocol on Particl's Github.
The ability to atomically swap XMR <> PART opens up a lot of doors for the advancement of anonymous eCommerce solutions and solidifies the sustainability and resiliency of decentralized marketplaces, a strong win for all proponents of free market, personal freedom, and self-determination.
For those not aware of Particl, it is Bitcoin-based blockchain (currently 0.19.1.1, about to release 0.20) with a native currency (PART) that has a variable level of privacy (public, blind (CT), and anon (RingCT)).
We've built a completely decentralized, trustless, and unstoppable marketplace where you can buy and sell anything online without using any third-party, without paying any fee (other than regular crypto transactions), and without leaving any sort of digital footprint behind. The entire marketplace experience, just like its transactions/sales, is private by default thanks to a combination of CT, RingCT, stealth addresses, Tor, SecureMessaging/BitMessage, and etc. The marketplace has been on mainnet for a year now, as an open Beta, and we're about to push our biggest update since launch—a brand new desktop application as well as a completely refactored marketplace. This will dramatically improve the user experience and the performance, making the private decentralized marketplace as user-friendly as it's ever been.
We now plan on adding native XMR <> PART swap support into the desktop client and marketplace application, allowing anyone holding XMR to easily buy and sell anything on a decentralized marketplace that respects your privacy. It also ensures that you can now get in and out of Particl's ecosystem without having to go through any third-party such as an exchange or payment processor.
XMR <> PART support will add a tremendous level of privacy to the marketplace and expand on what's possible to do now with Monero.
Here's a mockup of what an XMR <> PART swap engine may look like in Particl Desktop's Swap module (independent module from the marketplace).
WIP, not a screenshot but a mock up, final look may differ
Additionally, we're equally happy to announce that we will be adding XMR <> PART support to the marketplace and Particl Desktop application as soon as Particl V3, the upcoming massive release, is out on mainnet. The integration will use both StealthEX and SimpleSwap exchanges to provide you with an easy way to swap coins before atomic swaps are pushed to the client, once ready.
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We'd like to thank everyone involved in the development of the XMR <> BTC swap protocol that made this possible, especially h4sh3d for cracking the code on how to execute an XMR <> BTC atomic swap and the Monero community for funding the research.
The ability to swap XMR and BTC together is probably one of the biggest wins in crypto since the last few years, and we're super excited to see all that's going to be possible from now on. Let's keep pushing crypto forward and make it as private as it should!
submitted by CryptoGuard to Monero [link] [comments]

Algorithm for starting to accept payments in BTC?

I'm a developer and run a full node of Bitcoin.
I have several shops where I plan to start accepting bitcoin payments. The volume I invision in the beginning would be rather small.
(1) What'd be a simple algorithm for how to get started with it?
Would I have to generate (N of shops * 100) addresses first? And then map each of 100 to a shop? And then at checkout give a user one of those addresses and then watch when the 1st confirmation arrives, by doing poll requests from my shop to my full node server, remotely, via RPC?

(2) Also, how would I actually properly create a wallet for this? I'll need that wallet to be watch-only.
(3) Would I be able to somehow connect my Electrum client-wallet to that bitcoin watch-only wallet so that I could see how much of bitcoins there're in it, from my laptop in a more convenient manner?

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I don't consider third-party solutions such as BTC server or Electrum server. I use Electrum as a wallet only, on desktop.
submitted by artjuna_0900 to btc [link] [comments]

What I currently use for privacy (after almost 2 years of long investing into it)

First of all, my threat model: I'm just an average person that wants to AVOID the maximum I can to be monitored and tracked by the government and big corps, a lot of people out there REALLY hate me and I've gone through lots of harassment and other stuff, I also plan to take my activism and love for freedom more seriously and to do stuff that could potentially lead me to very high danger or even put my life on the line. That being said, my main focus is on something that is privacy-friendly but also something with decent security (no point having a lot of privacy if a script kiddie can just break into it an boom, everything is gone) anonymity is also desirable but I'm pretty aware that true 100% anonymity is simply not possible and to achieve the maximum you can of it currently you'd have to give up A LOT of stuff in which I don't think I really could. So basically, everything that I said + I don't want to give up some hobbies of mine (as playing games etc)
Here's what I use/have done so far, most of it is based on privacytools.io list and research I've done.
Mobile:
Google Pixel 3a XL running GrapheneOS
Apps: Stock apps (Vanadium, Gallery, Clock, Contacts etc) + F-DROID, NewPipe, OsmAnd+, Joplin, Tutanota, K-9 Mail, Aegis Authenticator, KeePassDX, Syncthing, Signal, Librera PRO, Vinyl, Open Camera and Wireguard.
I also use BlahDNS as my private DNS.
Other smartphone stuff/habits: I use a Supershieldz Anti Spy Tempered Glass Screen Protector on my phone and I also have a Faraday Sleeve from Silent Pocket which my phone is on most of the times (I don't have smartphone addiction and would likely advice you to break free from smartphone addiction if you have it). I NEVER use bluetooth (thank god Pixel 3a have a headphone jack so yeah, no bluetooth earphones here) and always keep my Wi-Fi off if I'm not using it.
Computer:
I have a desktop that I built (specs: Asus B450M Gaming, AMD Ryzen 3 3300X, Radeon RX 580 8GB, 16GB DDR4 2666Mhz, 3TB HDD, 480GB SSD) that is dualbooted with QubesOS and Arch Linux.
Qubes is my main OS that I use as daily driver and for my tasks, I use Arch for gaming.
I've installed linux-hardened and its headers packages on my Arch + further kernel hardening using systctl and boot parameters, AppArmor as my MAC system and bubblewrap for sandboxing programs. I also spoof my MAC address and have restricted root access, I've also protected my GRUB with password (and use encrypted boot) and have enabled Microcode updates and have NTP and IPV6 disabled.
Also on Arch, I use iptables as a firewall denying all incoming traffic, and since it's my gaming PC, I don't game on the OS, instead, I use a KVM/QEMU Windows VM for gaming (search "How I Built The "Poor-Shamed" Computer" video to see what I'm talking about) I also use full disk encryption.
Software/Providers:
E-Mails: I use ProtonMail (Plus Account paid with bitcoin) and Tutanota (free account as they don't accept crypto payment yet, come on Tutanota, I've been waiting for it for 2 years already) since I have plus account on ProtonMail it allows me to use ProtonMail Bridge and use it on Claws Mail (desktop) and K-9 Mail (mobile) as for Tutanota I use both desktop and mobile app.
Some other e-mails habits of mine: I use e-mail aliases (ProtonMail plus account provides you with 5) and each alias is used for different tasks (as one for shopping, one for banking, one for accounts etc) and none of my e-mails have my real name on it or something that could be used to identify me. I also highly avoid using stuff that require e-mail/e-mail verification for usage (e-mail is such a pain in the ass tbh) I also make use of Spamgourmet for stuff like temporary e-mail (best service I found for this doing my research, dunno if it's really the best tho, heard that AnonAddy does kinda the same stuff but dunno, recommendations are welcomed)
Browsers/Search Engine: As mentioned, I use Vanadium (Graphene's stock browser) on mobile as it is the recommended browser by Graphene and the one with the best security for Android, for desktop I use a Hardened Firefox (pretty aware of Firefox's security not being that good, but it's the best browser for PC for me as Ungoogled Chromium is still not there in A LOT of things + inherent problems of Chrome as not being able to disable WebRTC unless you use an extension etc) with ghacks-user.js and uBlock Origin (hard mode), uMatrix (globally blocking first party scripts), HTTPS Everywhere (EASE Mode), Decentraleyes (set the recommended rules for both uBlock Origin and uMatrix) and Temporary Containers as addons. I also use Tor Browser (Safest Mode) on a Whonix VM on Qubes sometimes. DuckDuckGo is my to-go search engine and I use DNS over HTTPS on Firefox (BlahDNS as my provider once again)
browsing habits: I avoid JavaScript the maximum I can, if it's really needed, I just allow the scripts temporarely on uBlock Origin/uMatrix and after I'm done I just disable it. I also generally go with old.reddit.com instead of reddit.com (as JavaScript is not required to browse the old client), nitter.net for checking twitter stuff (although I rarely have something peaking my interest on Twitter) and I use invidious.snopyta.org as youtube front-end (I do however use YouTube sometimes if a video I wanna see can't be played on invidious or if I wanna watch a livestream) and html.duckduckgo.com instead of duckduckgo.com other than avoiding JavaScript most of my browsing habits are just common sense at this point I'd say, I also use privatebin (snopyta's instance) instead of pastebin. I also have multiple firefox profiles for different tasks (personal usage, shopping, banking etc)
VPN: I use Mullvad (guess you can mention it here since it's PTIO's recommended) paid with bitcoin and honestly best service available tbh. I use Mullvad's multihop implementation on Wireguard which I manually set myself as I had the time and patience to learn how.
password manager: KeePassXC on desktop and KeePassDX on my smartphone, my password database for my desktop is stored on a USB flash driver I encrypted with VeraCrypt.
some other software on desktop: LibreOffice (as a Microsoft Office substitute), GIMP (Photshop substitute), Vim (I use it for multiple purposes, mainly coding IDE and as a text editor), VLC (media player), Bisq (bitcoin exchange), Wasabi (bitcoin wallet), OBS (screen recording), Syncthing (file sync), qBitTorrent (torrent client) and Element (federated real-time communication software). I sadly couldn't find a good open-source substitute to Sony Vegas (tested many, but none was in the same level of Vegas imo, KDENLive is okay tho) so I just use it on a VM if I need it (Windows VM solely for the purpose of video editing, not the same one I use for gaming)
Other:
router: I have an Asus RT-AC68U with OpenWRT as its firmware. I also set a VPN on it.
cryptocurrency hardware wallet: I store all of my cryptocurrency (Bitcoin and Monero) on a Ledger Nano S, about 97% of my money is on crypto so a hardware wallet is a must for me.
I have lots of USB flash drivers that I use for Live ISOs and for encrypted backups. I also have a USB Data Blocker from PortaPow that I generally use if I need to charge my cellphone in public or in a hotel while on a trip (rare occasion tbh).
I have a Logitech C920e as webcam and a Blue Yeti microphone in which I never let them plugged, I only plug them if it's necessary and after I'm done I just unplug them.
I also have a Nintendo Switch Lite as a gaming console that I most of the times just use offline, I just connect to the internet if needed for a software update and then just turn the Wi-Fi off from it.
Other Habits/Things I've done:
payments: I simply AVOID using credit card, I try to always pay on cash (I live in a third-world country so thank god most of people here still depend on cash only) physically and online I try my best to either by using cryptocurrency or using gift cards/cash by mail if crypto isn't available. I usually buy crypto on Bisq as I just don't trust any KYC exchange (and neither should you) and since there aren't many people here in my area to do face to face bitcoin trade (and I'm skeptical of face to face tbh), I use the Wasabi Wallet (desktop) to coinjoin bitcoin before buying anything as this allows a bit more of privacy, I also coinjoin on Wasabi before sending my bitcoins to my hardware wallet. I also don't have a high consumerism drive so I'm not constantly wanting to buy everything that I see (which helps a lot on this criteria)
social media/accounts: as noted, aside from Signal and Element (which I don't even use that often) I just don't REALLY use any social media (tried Mastodon for a while but I was honestly felt it kinda desert there and most of its userbase from what I've seen were some people I'd just... rather don't hang with tbh) and, althoug not something necessary is something that I really advise people to as social media is literally a poison to your mind.
I also don't own any streaming service like Netflix/Amazon Prime/Spotify etc, I basically pirate series/movies/songs and that's it.
I've also deleted ALL my old accounts from social media (like Twitter etc) and old e-mails. ALL of my important and main accounts have 2FA enabled and are protected by a strong password (I use KeePass to generate a 35 character lenght password with numbers, capital letters, special symbols etc, each account uses a unique password) I also NEVER use my real name on any account and NEVER post any pictures of myself (I rarely take pictures of stuff if anything)
iot/smart devices: aside from my smartphone, I don't have any IOT/smart device as I honestly see no need for them (and most of them are WAY too expensive on third-world countries)
files: I constatly backup all of my files (each two weeks) on encrypted flash drivers, I also use BleachBit for temporary data cleaning and data/file shredding. I also use Syncthing as a substitute to stuff like Google Drive.
Future plans:
learn to self-host and self-host an e-mail/NextCloud (and maybe even a VPN)
find something like BurneHushed but FOSS (if you know any please let me know)
So, how is it? anything that I should do that I'm probably not doing?
submitted by StunningDistrust to privacytoolsIO [link] [comments]

Checker Thread (A list of hacked clients for easy reference)

Community contribution is the only way this thread will be useful. This is a WIP! More clients will be added as time goes on!
Quick note: The vast majority of these are files supplied by the community -- some may not work. The person who sent me 9b9t says it doesn't work, but I have not personally tested. Please let me know if it works or does not work.

Some additional notes:
I am open to community criticism so long as it can actually be used to benefit the thread. Issues with formatting, approach, client choice, etc. are all great things to come talk to me about so I may improve. However, people keep commenting the same things over and over and over — “VirusTotal can’t catch X” is a popular one — and I don’t have time to deal with it. If you have a security concern, you are more than welcome to raise it. HOWEVER, do not make unreasonable requests of me — I work, in addition to that I have a social life, I have responsibilities at home as well. This is a side thing that I do when I have the time. A lot of people have suggested looking through bytecode to determine if a client is malicious. I do not have the time to do this for every client. If you are willing to help and do more than say “you should do more than you already are, even though you have a job and a life outside of an obscure subreddit,” feel free to DM me. People who take the broken record approach and say things that are already covered in the thread, or refuse to offer help and just post complaints, will be blocked and ignored. I’m all down for making this post better, but I’m not gonna waste my time with people who won’t work with me. Thank you for your help!

BIG THANKS TO u/jpie726 FOR HIS MASSIVE CONTRIBUTIONS! WITHOUT HIM THIS LIST WOULD BE SIGNIFICANTLY LESS EXPANSIVE. GO UPVOTE THIS MAN INTO HEAVEN, HE DESERVES IT!

Eventually I would like to make a Python script that takes care of all the necessary tasks to install these clients. Python itself is available through the Windows Store as well as on Python's website, or through various other installers. It will install any additional dependencies via Pip and will use Curl to retrieve the files. Anyone interested in helping with this script is more than welcome to do so, if you wish. The two options for assisting me would be as follows:
1. You can install Visual Studio Code or Atom and work with me directly through those applications (more details soon™)
2. A GitHub page may be made and you could submit pull requests through that and edit the script alone.

#######################################################################
There is a misconception that I am only here for free paid clients.
1. I can't use a paid client unless I have access to a cracked version, an account, and the HWID bound to said account.
2. People are also saying there's a way for clients to track if someone leaks them. While I suppose this is possible if they bothered to put in the absurd amount of effort it would take, it would give them no benefit and it would do no good as I am not running the software on my desktop -- I am sending the software to VirusTotal, grabbing the SHA-256 checksum, and deleting the file.
3. If all you're going to do is post that "VirusTotal can't catch x" or "muh client" do not waste my time, and don't waste yours. You will be ignored in favor of people who will actually help me construct what I hope to be a megathread for this subreddit, FOR YOU GUYS. I mean jeez, someone's trying to help and half the fucking responses are "muh client" like come on. No wonder this fucking subreddit is dead, sheesh. If someone's trying to help you and you just step on their toes that's just not very cool, not everyone is trying to scam you. I do just be trying to help people who come here doe.
4. If you have concerns, raise them respectfully. Do not attack me, you will be ignored or if I feel so inclined I will give you 110% of the shit you give me right back to you. I will answer questions, I will elaborate on my goals, I will take helpful advice. Everything else will be outright ignored, and misinformation will be countered. That is all, thread below.
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I named this the Checker Thread to make it easy to search for in the subreddit. Enjoy.Below will be a list of hacked clients, with VirusTotal links, SHA-256 hashes, direct download links (skipping ad pages) and eventually features for each client. I'd also like to add what servers they do and don't work on, but I need the community to help with that.
The only client I use is Impact, send me additional clients in the comments and they will be added to this list.

Note about SHA-256 hashes:
SHA-256 hashes are a hash of a file produced algorithmically. This type of hash was developed by the United States National Security Agency, and is typically used to verify that files are what they are supposed to be. Widely used in cryptographic applications such as SSH, APT repositories, transactions on websites, verifying files, Bitcoin, and more. It is very common. This type of cryptographic hash has been in use since 2001. An SHA-256 hash will be the exact same for the same file regardless of the source of the file, so if your hash is different from the one listed here you do not have the legitimate installer OR the hash is not up-to-date.

Note about VirusTotal tests:
Several people have pointed out to me something I feel should be brought up in the main thread. VirusTotal is not a catch-all, just as your typical antivirus software is not a catch-all. It will not catch everything. It should be used as a general guideline only. Clean VirusTotal tests do not guarantee your safety, although if the program passes all ~70 or so antivirus engines it's probably safe to use. Any additional malicious activity should be caught by your antivirus program's heuristics. I take no responsibility for anything that is malicious, but I can say in good conscience that I have done everything I can to ensure that everything on this thread is safe. Keep in mind that programs that trip VirusTotal may still be safe to use, antivirus programs often pick up injectors as malware or Trojans because that's how those types of viruses behave in the real world. Use your best judgement. If your best judgement is not good enough, do not use these programs. You have been warned.

----- C --- L --- I --- E --- N --- T--- S ------ C --- L --- I --- E --- N --- T--- S ------ C --- L --- I --- E --- N --- T--- S -----

Impact | 1.11.2 to 1.15.2 | Java Edition
VirusTotal Link for *.exe Installer | VirusTotal Link for *.jar Installer
SHA-256 Hash: 4EAFFB99759FBD949D0FBEF58AE9CEB45CE8CA2B0D7DC22147D4FF0E46F010EC
Impact triggered 0/72 engines on both installers.
Direct Link to Impact's *.exe Installer | Direct Link to Impact's *.jar Installer
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Sigma | 1.8 to 1.16 | Java Edition
VirusTotal Link for *.jar Installer | VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Installer is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash for the *.zip file: 3FCD397849358522BF0EEEAF117487DBA860919900A904551DF512BE2C34B48C
Sigma's *.zip file triggered 0/59 engines on the *.zip file.
Sigma's *.jar file triggered 0/60 engines on the *.jar file.
Direct Link to Sigma's *.zip File that Contains the Installer
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

9b9t | 1.12.2, needs testing | Java Edition | Forge Mod
VirusTotal Link for the *.jar Forge Mod
SHA-256 Hash: 30E4F2778688D54CE7992AFDE509460A7BDDBDA77800219083D4D12BC696EEA0
9b9t triggered 0/60 engines.
AnonFile link to 9b9t's *.jar Mod
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Ingrosware | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod
VirusTotal Link for the *.jar Forge Mod
SHA-256 Hash: BD1A0F9079F4C834A251163C3A0ECBFF7DFC28AB00CF1C74008AADD042FAD358
Ingrosware triggered 0/59 engines.
AnonFile link to a pre-built *.jar Mod
Note: Ingrosware is open source, and is available on GitHub. If you want to build it yourself, you can do so here.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Mercury | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod
VirusTotal Link for the *.jar Forge Mod
SHA-256 Hash: 70E585A94218149970410ACAE5BE7C1C1B731140F1AF55FE2D1292B1CA74DCB9
Mercury triggered 0/60 engines.
AnonFile link to Mercury's *.jar Mod
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Atlas | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod | Use with caution!
VirusTotal Link for the *.jar Forge Mod
SHA-256 Hash: 7AEB7220CBD5D7C4E4421A940357F14EC70B18DB905469E288529FE3A2C04D57
Note: The file is called AceHackGold-n3.0-release.jar in VirusTotal. The client is identified as Atlas in the .nfo file it came bundled with.
Atlas triggered 7/59 engines.
Note: Upon closer inspection of the VirusTotal scan, the client appears to be of the injected flavor. Injectors are commonly a false positive Trojan. The client appears to be safe, and there was nothing particularly noteworthy in the VirusTotal scan that is atypical for an injector. While this makes the file appear to be safe, use with caution.
AnonFile Link for the *.jar Mod
Note: This is a cracked client! The crack is pre-done, so no additional work is required to use -- just put it in your Forge Mods folder and click play.
Note 2: The file downloaded is called AceHackGold-n3.0-release.jar*, I'm not sure why. This file was community-sourced, but it has been inspected in the same manner as all the others*.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Atom | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod | Use with extreme caution!
VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Forge Mod is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash: 3B43F952EB5B14F2B01592057B27E92B0E38B6874EA10B8E893BFCBC71463377
Note: The file is called output.157312297.txt in VirusTotal. In addition, VirusTotal identifies the file type properly (\.zip).*
Atom triggered 9/59 engines.
Note: Upon closer inspection of the VirusTotal scan, the client accesses numerous registry keys, which is a behavior I personally would consider to be unnecessary and incredibly suspicious. You can find more information in the VirusTotal scan. The client also exhibits typical Trojan false-positives.
AnonFile Link for the *.zip File
Note: This is a cracked client! The crack is pre-done, so no additional work is required to use -- just put it in your Forge Mods folder and click play.
Use this client with extreme caution. There are behaviors that I consider to be extremely suspicious, you must determine for yourself if it's safe to use however. This may just be how the client works. I do not know, and I can't be bothered to test it.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Aurora | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod
VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Forge Mod is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash: 9A66929B629AB076383340D33E0EF9B8CE221679EF79315240EA6C760651A533
Aurora triggered 0/61 engines.
AnonFile Link for the *.zip File
Note: This is a cracked client! The crack is pre-done, so no additional work is required to use -- just put it in your Forge Mods folder and click play.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

CandyCat | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod | Use with caution!
VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Forge Mod is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash: 8CEC2F9F28AA3957504E0CC66BF1516080C7BAC50EADB54DC6DD97E0E6E9C745
CandyCat triggered 9/61 engines.
Note: Upon closer inspection of the VirusTotal scan, the client appears to be of the injected flavor. Injectors are commonly a false positive Trojan. The client appears to be safe, and there was nothing particularly noteworthy in the VirusTotal scan that is atypical for an injector. While this makes the file appear to be safe, use with caution.
AnonFile Link for the *.zip File
Note: This is a cracked client! The crack is pre-done, so no additional work is required to use -- just put it in your Forge Mods folder and click play.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

DayNightGod | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod | Use with caution!
VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Forge Mod is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash: 9CEEB43476B18149C0DA76B7AE94713AAF60ED4D2BFD2339E863CC46A1808A0D
DayNightGod triggered 1/59 engines.
Note: Upon closer inspection, only one engine was triggered. The client did not trigger the usual false-positives of a Trojan, use with caution.
AnonFile Link for the *.zip File
Note: This is a cracked client! The crack is pre-done, so no additional work is required to use -- just put it in your Forge Mods folder and click play.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

HyperLethal | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod | Use with caution!
VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Forge Mod is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash: 77FACC1FDB0415438963CCC8DDB4081958563AAA962CE9C024E5063DA32E8FAD
HyperLethal triggered 2/59 engines.
Note: Upon closer inspection of the VirusTotal scan, the client appears to be of the injected flavor. Injectors are commonly a false positive Trojan. The client appears to be safe, and there was nothing particularly noteworthy in the VirusTotal scan that is atypical for an injector. While this makes the file appear to be safe, use with caution.
AnonFile Link for the *.zip File
Note: This is a cracked client! The crack is pre-done, so no additional work is required to use -- just put it in your Forge Mods folder and click play.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

LoveClient | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod | Use with extreme caution!
VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Forge Mod is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash: C71EC42FF612D75CB7AA21B8400D164A74AAD9BB65D2DFEE232461DAF98034C2
LoveClient triggered 9/61 engines.
Note: Upon closer inspection of the VirusTotal scan, the client accesses numerous registry keys, which is a behavior I personally would consider to be unnecessary and incredibly suspicious. You can find more information in the VirusTotal scan. The client also exhibits typical Trojan false-positives.
AnonFile Link for the *.zip File
Use this client with extreme caution. There are behaviors that I consider to be extremely suspicious, you must determine for yourself if it's safe to use however. This may just be how the client works. I do not know, and I can't be bothered to test it.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

SnowHack | 1.12.2 | Java Edition | Forge Mod
VirusTotal Link for the *.zip the Forge Mod is Contained In
SHA-256 Hash: 7100C8D59CE06B279F7D03D834FC2C361F10BEAE913575FC7EFA74E498167D2C
SnowHack triggered 10/62 engines.
Note: Upon closer inspection of the VirusTotal scan, the client appears to be of the injected flavor. Injectors are commonly a false positive Trojan. The client appears to be safe, and there was nothing particularly noteworthy in the VirusTotal scan that is atypical for an injector. While this makes the file appear to be safe, use with caution.
AnonFile Link for the *.zip File
Note: This is a cracked client! The crack is pre-done, so no additional work is required to use -- just put it in your Forge Mods folder and click play.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
submitted by Daemris to minecraftclients [link] [comments]

Where can I get help for 3080?

My 3080 was running fine and randomly mid game I lost half my frames and gpu was hot. Basically I found out it runs at full frequency doing nothing. just on desktop basically now it is stuck at full power but nothing is using it. I don't wanna rma because I asked and they said turnaround time is around 1-2 months, and no thanks. it is stuck at 9501 on memory and 1740 for core. I have a msi 3x oc 3080 ventus. pictures. I really need some help. I have been trying to solve this problem for 4 days ongoing. I reset windows 4 times, thought it was a bitcoin miner virus. I couldn't find anything with any virus or rootscanners and I doubt its a virus since resetting my windows 4 times and clearing my ssds wouldnt let it survive. Also it goes back to normal frequency when resetting windows but comes back after like 5 minutes. during those 5 minutes the frequency memory and volts are normal but whenever I open any 3d application, chrome, any program. it shoots up to max load for one second and then goes back to normal. then later it just stays at full load infinitly. please someone help. The only thing in task manager that uses .5 usage of gpu is desktop windows manager, system, and client server runtime process
submitted by JoshtheBob to buildapc [link] [comments]

Binance Toll Freee Support Number ☎️+𝟏⤣𝟖𝟓𝟓⤣𝟕𝟎𝟖⤤𝟏𝟑𝟏𝟏 ✆+☏ Binance Customer Care phone Number Binance Phone Number

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Binance support number:
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To get the assistance over any trouble, Binance provides Binance support number with the team of expert knowledge on the functions and server command of Binance.
Binance is a digital application, which trades in different cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin, Ethereum and many others. With the secured layer of privacy, Binance facilitates in maintaining the transaction records exclusively under the secured shelter with no access to any third party.
Binance wallet helps in buying & selling the cryptocurrencies; it also facilitates in withdrawing the amount to credit in your attached financial institution.
How to contact Binance Support Number
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Rundown of inquiries has just raised on the Support page of the Binance considering the general difficulty may stall out in the login, exchanging or managing measure. You can dial Binance client care number just on difficult situation in your record; in any case, heads and subheads of inquiries and arrangement segment rapidly fathom the issues or type an email to the Binance uphold group.
submitted by Dezatelo6712387 to u/Dezatelo6712387 [link] [comments]

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At the initial phase, Binance started dealing in Bitcoin only and now covered many other cryptocurrencies such as XRP, Ethereum, Bitcoin case, Litecoin and many others framed under the decentralized dealing criteria of Binance.
With the technical and non-technical usage, dealing in Binance searches back support to handle any error or trouble founded in trading, which sorted out through the Binance customer care number –with the
the help of experienced and expert executives.
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Binance trading is effortless to handle even by the new user by following the stepwise process of login upto selling and buying in cryptocurrency. No application required to download to run the wallet, only browsing through your desktop, android or iOS, trading can take place effectively with an additional feature of Binance Pro. If we discuss liquidation, Binance provides extreme liquidity facility in exchanges and secure the users from the big down in price slope of the running market. Binance wallet deals with the number of cryptocurrencies and provides the opportunity to choose as per the comfort or price moment for trading, investment as well as staking. Binance toll free number
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Binance support number:
Binance Customer care number
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To get the assistance over any trouble, Binance provides Binance support number with the team of expert knowledge on the functions and server command of Binance.
Binance is a digital application, which trades in different cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin, Ethereum and many others. With the secured layer of privacy, Binance facilitates in maintaining the transaction records exclusively under the secured shelter with no access to any third party.
Binance wallet helps in buying & selling the cryptocurrencies; it also facilitates in withdrawing the amount to credit in your attached financial institution.
How to contact Binance Support Number
With the best supportive feature for the smooth trading Binance also focus upon clarifying the queries or doubts of the users. If you wish to communicate directly with the customer assistance team, a toll-free number generated and the support team help with ease suggestive information. After a call on the Binance Support number instant aid and the support team helped in rectifying the issue. In the case of detail instructions for the technical error, email at help.Binance.com.
Steps to solve the issue by Binance Support Phone Number
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At first visit the official website of the BinanceBinance.com After redirecting to the home page, find the Support option mentioned under the head Company. Now search for the issue or go through the Categories already available in the assistance of users. After choosing the relevant head for the problem, several questions reflect in the service of the user’s support. Read the detail instruction, and rectify the issue accordingly. For the users, who need an instant response on their query and not willing to wait for the response by the email support team, they should call on the toll freeBinance
support number available to tackle any issue with easy guidelines.
Binance offers computerized exchanging different items, putting resources into digital money, and encourages wallet application for the financial specialists managing in retails alongside self dollar stable coins. Binance secured the market with the great many clients on the quickest movement soon after dispatching in the early year of 2012.
At the underlying stage, Binance began managing in Bitcoin just and now secured numerous different digital currencies, for example, XRP, Ethereum, Bitcoin case, Litecoin and numerous others outlined under the decentralized managing rules of Binance.
With the specialized and non-specialized use, managing in Binance look back help to deal with any blunder or inconvenience established in exchanging, which figured out through the Binance client care number with the
the assistance of experienced and master heads.
Highlights of Binance
Binance exchanging is easy to deal with even by the new client by following the stepwise cycle of login upto selling and purchasing in digital currency. No application needed to download to run the wallet, just perusing through your work area, android or iOS, exchanging can happen successfully with an extra component of Binance Pro.
If we talk about liquidation, Binance gives outrageous liquidity office in trades and secure the clients starting from the big in value incline of the running business sector.
Binance wallet manages the quantity of cryptographic forms of money and gives the chance to pick according to the solace or value second for exchanging, venture just as marking.
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Rundown of inquiries has just raised on the Support page of the Binance considering the general difficulty may stall out in the login, exchanging or managing measure. You can dial Binance client care number just on difficult situation in your record; in any case, heads and subheads of inquiries and arrangement segment rapidly fathom the issues or type an email to the Binance uphold group.
submitted by Dezatelo6712387 to u/Dezatelo6712387 [link] [comments]

Mining BITCOIN How TO Download FREE For PC (desktop) - YouTube How To Free Earn Bitcoin Desktop Bitcoin Mining Software 2018 How to create bitcoin wallet in 4 minutes - Desktop Based ... How to mine $1,000,000 of Bitcoin using just a laptop ... Withdraw 0.05 BTC from Microsoft Bitcoin Miner Part 1 ...

While both of these Bitcoin and Liquid wallets are made by Blockstream, only Blockstream Green is available for desktop. Aqua is only available as a mobile wallet. The other difference is that Blockstream green uses a 2-of-2 multisig to protect your coins from hackers. Aqua is a single signature wallet, meaning anyone with access to your phone (either physcially or remotely) could steal your ... Bitcoin Core is the official desktop Bitcoin wallet developed by Bitcoin core developers. It is a full node client meaning, one needs to download the whole Bitcoin blockchain to send/receive a transaction which is a memory intensive process. The core acts as a full node as well as provides wallet functionality for managing Bitcoin. Bitcoin clients are software that can connect to the network (implement the p2p protocol), download the blockchain, manages wallets, and send or receive bitcoins, these clients intend to be alternatives to the original Bitcoin client.. Software or API wrappers that merely connects to an already running bitcoind to provide an alternative user interface or language binding is found in the ... Electrum - Bitcoin Wallet 4.0.2 Englisch: Mit dem kostelosen Tool Electrum erhalten Sie eine Bitcoin Wallet für den PC. In this tutorial, we are going to create a Bitcoin desktop client. It won’t be the most sophisticated client; in fact, it’ll be quite simple. Its big selling point though is that you can use it in all Windows, Linux or MacOS thanks to Electron’s cross-platform architecture. With this Application, you will be able to buy and sell Bitcoins using Coinbase and keep an eye on your accounts ...

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Mining BITCOIN How TO Download FREE For PC (desktop) - YouTube

Mining Bitcoin is as easy as installing the mining software on the PC you already own and clicking start. Anyone can do this and see the money start rolling ... Skip navigation Sign in. Search Start trading Bitcoin and cryptocurrency here: http://bit.ly/2Vptr2X IMPORTANT!! This method only illustrates how mining works. You will not make any money f... In this video Jason answers a questions about the safety of leaving your desktop client running 24/7. BitCoin Wallet for Computer: www.bitcoin.org What is Bi... Create safe and secure Bitcoin Wallet Reasons I am choosing PC desktop based wallet are: - I have full control over my bitcoin and no other party can hold th...

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