Mendapatkan bitcoin lewat android marketing23 comments
Bitcoin 280x vs 970m
Shouldn't there be a section that deals with how Bitcoin is "supposed" to work relative to traditional currency concepts, in particular "Money Supply? In this connection it might be helpful to explore at some length the analogy with gold as a currency. After reading some of the references one can gather that there will be a diminishing creation of bitcoin although you can't see it yet in the blockchain numbers up to a fixed maximum, again like gold.
Are there ways in which the analogy to gold works and doesn't work? Lots of economists seem to have written about this but there is very little in the article.
It so happens that a Bitcoin is not divisible to only ths, but in theory, infinitely so i searched for "Satoshi", and i failed to find any mention of the so-named Bitcoin subdivision , so it is argued that hoarding may not be a problem.
Without this mention, this article is lacking. Now is the time we ask. As of December, , the Wikimedia Foundation , which maintains the servers hosting Wikipedia , states at https: BTC or XBT  is a peer-to-peer digital currency that functions without the intermediation of a central authority. Bitcoin is an peer-to-peer digital currency introduced in a paper by pseudonymous developer "Satoshi Nakamoto". Bitcoin is an open source peer-to-peer electronic money and payment network introduced in by pseudonymous developer "Satoshi Nakamoto".
Bitcoin is an open source peer-to-peer payment network and digital currency introduced in by pseudonymous developer "Satoshi Nakamoto". Bitcoin is a peer-to-peer payment network and digital currency based on an open source  protocol, which makes use of a public transaction log.
Bitcoin was introduced in by pseudonymous developer " Satoshi Nakamoto ". Opening sentence still not accurate. Did Satoshi Nakamoto actually "introduce" Bitcoin itself in or did he merely outline its theoretical possibilities then?
The History section notes that the currency itself did not come into operational form until the following year, by whosoever's agency or plan we are not told. Someone is kidding me?
Does actually Bitcoin show any characteristics of money at all? Even if it would, it needs to show ALL characteristics in order to be actually called "money". There is no definition in the article of what a "Bitcoin" actually is. What is a Bitcoin?
The point of the Bitcoin according to Max Keiser almost certainly the creator of Bitcoin, although he used a another name to do so in order that he could position himself as an "independent" supporter of Bitcoin is that it is NOT a fiat currency, that it is NOT like the "Dollar". What the answers to my question indicate is that there is no such thing as a Bitcoin - that the only fundamental difference between Bitcoin and, for example, the fiat "Dollar" is that Bitcoin is not legal tender and can not be used in payment of taxes.
By the way, as I am typing this Mr Keiser is pushing Bitcoin on his show still without revealing that he is the creator of the scheme if he was not, the real creator would have proudly stepped forward by now. To cut matters short - the true reply to my question "what is a Bitcoin" is that there is no such thing as a Bitcoin.
How do folks feel about Coindesk as a reliable source? In real world futures markets provide the price discovery mechanism and futures trading seems to start gaining momentum in the BTC world too.
I am not an autoconfirmed user yet so I can't do the change myself. Aleksey Bragin talk Can someone please provide one? If you choose to store your bitcoins yourself, then you could lose them to a hacker, a hard drive crash or a lost mobile device. But if you choose to use a third party, you need to worry about that third party swindling you or becoming bankrupt.
The Bitcoin market is largely unregulated, so there are few legal protections if you happen to choose the wrong online wallet service. Paper wallets avoid the pitfalls of other methods, but they're tricky to set up correctly, and of course you're out of luck if you lose the piece of paper. Now it says "Theft of bitcoins has been covered extensively in the media. I can't find any reference to bitcoin. It presents itself as a front for coinbase.
Should this be part of the known scams list? It should be clarified that a vendor-purchased paper wallet is probably the most insecure way to store BTC. Because at least the producer who prints the paper are know the private key. It is not the case only if it is you who print it. It is impossible to prove that the producer of a banknote or a coin had destroyed the private key after the end of a printing process and doesn't preserve it.
Though this sort of storage is unsecure. As Bitcoin goes more mainstream the use of physical tokens, i. Here's a recent link to this topic in case someone wants to add it to the article. Probably the reason that disclosure of a credit card number doesn't make it junk, but that is because all money transactions can be traced. Bitcoins transaction can't be traced with the same ease and the producer of a coin like https: Please try to find a reference that addresses those two points.
Chris Arnesen —Preceding undated comment added Huzzah, here's a perfect reference for Casacius coins http: I think we should mention these sorts of trinkets if only because so many news articles feature an image of physical coins. Full consensus discussion can be found at Talk: Maybe I'll sell my bitcoins on a Bitcoin exchange. This recent edit improperly switched a bunch of "bitcoin"s for "Bitcoin"s. We're no longer able to automatically undo that changeset due to intervening edits, so we will have to redo those manually.
I've added a definition to the main article - its a pretty important and oft miss-understood distinction. I'd love a better citation though. KyleLandas and I differ on the "Inflation rate" item in the infobox and I'd like to discuss it here. Kyle said in his edit summary, "This is not comprehensive. It is a micro-view of the inflation-rate. I am restoring it to the original statement. Under "Exchanges", we have "A published research study showed that of 40 Bitcoin exchanges studied, 18 ended up closing over a period of 3 years.
The paper came out in January At least three more of the exchanges listed in that paper have tanked since then. The article probably should mention the cutoff date for their stats. A new item "value" was added to the infobox with the approximate current value of one bitcoin in US dollars. In my opinion, the current value of one bitcoin isn't a particularly interesting fact and shouldn't be included in the infobox.
Furthermore, the volatility in bitcoin price means that whatever number we put there will almost immediately become inaccurate. Most importantly, the current price of one bitcoin isn't really even discussed in the article. I feel strongly that we should try to keep the infobox as concise as possible. This post is similar to one in the talk page of a bitcoin article of another wiki I often hang out at here's a link to the heading in their talk page , as responses there might help the editors here come up with good responses true there are far fewer editors there than here, and the posts will likely be less, but still the possibility of a decent insight or more makes the link, in my view, warranted.
This article was of little help to me as was the article of the same name in the other smaller wiki. This is not to demean those who made it: I'm sure that the article works for many, but I can't figure it out; and if I can't, chances are many others can't.
Maybe if I check all the internal links and those in the footnotes I might figure it out, but the text in the article is largely unhelpful. So here's my understanding. A hunter exchanges a deer carcass for some flint arrows, or in a more modern times, a laptop. Aztecs used cacao beans in trade.
I'm not sure what money is, but if you send some to the government, in what they call "taxes" they tend to leave you alone. Banks keep money for you, as do the credit card companies, or they lend it at interest. When you spend some of it, perhaps some clerk gets a pen and marks off your balance and writes in a new balance, balance minus spent, and the does the same with a vendor's balance: These days a computer does it electronically.
So when they say "electronic" or "digital" currency, they likely mean that some place is holding varying amounts in varying accounts and shifting things back and forth. Those who do it honestly tend stay in business. The thoroughly at least dishonest ones tend to go out of business, and maybe get arrested. Oh yeah, and these transactions tend to be monitored lest the guv'mint doesn't get its cut and people trade in illegal things like contraband cigarettes or marihuana reefers, or engage in things like the hiring of prostitutes.
Now the way I figure it, if you're going to cheat on your taxes or engage in illegal trade, your best bet is probably to use cash, i. You want a colour TV, you could, say, sell a few "lids" of marihuana for money, or perform sexual favours for money, and you can use the money to buy that colour TV.
I suppose other items can be used for money: Now where does this bitcoin fit in? Is it a valuable, b portable, c hard to inflate, and d difficult for the guv'mint to trace? Okay, assuming it's just electrons or something-digital, I can accept it fulfills the portability requirement. As for value, I suppose that one can make people believe it's valuable—as some say such is the case with money-as-we-know it; but the important thing is, that issuers of our bills will take it back as payment.
If giving the guv'mint a few or 10 dollars, pounds, euros, whatever will keep you out of court or jail, then it has value. The guv'mint has a vast array of means of propaganda so they can also hype up the value of money. Also, the money we know today was based on bills that could be used to do things like get the gold or silver they once represented. What does this bitcoin have?