Bitcoin-JSON-RPC-Client - BitcoinWiki

Is there a way to run a full bitcoin JSON-RPC client without running a full node (downloading the full blockchain)?

Hi really dumb question here folks.
I'm trying to figure out how to get a project to work which requires that I have a "JSON-RPC client" up and running. I know I can download the full blockchain then start bitcoind server to get this going. Can I just have a bitcoin.conf point at some server to have the same functionality? Thanks!
submitted by arbitrage_ to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

CoBloX open source github repo now available

Our R&D Lab CoBloX just open-sourced our first libraries: a json rpc client, a bitcoin json rpc client and a docker library for testing. Everything written in Rust.
Check it out here: https://github.com/coblox
submitted by blitzio_tenx to TenX [link] [comments]

Developers: Super-simple jQuery code for making JSON-RPC calls to Bitcoin Client

In working on some proof-of-concept stuff, I ran in to a bunch of issues communicating with the Bitcoin Client server. Though there are a number of existing libraries for both JSON-RPC in general, and communicating with the Bitcoin Client, they're all a bit heavier than I wanted. So, I dug through the source code and came up with the smallest, easiest way to connect to the server using nothing but some Javascript and jQuery:
$.ajax({ url: 'http://RPC_USERNAME:[email protected]:RPC_PORT', dataType: 'json', type: 'POST', contentType: 'application/json', data: '{"method": "API_METHOD"}', // For parameters: //data: '{"method": "API_METHOD", "params": ["PARAMETERS"]}', timeout: 15000, success: function(data) { // Response lives in data.result (data.result.version, etc) }, error: function(oops) { // oops.statusText returns error } }); 
Running this code will access a wallet on the same machine. I haven't done much testing of different calls or error handling, but this should be enough to get you started. Replace RPC_USERNAME, RPC_PASSWORD, and RPC_PORT (usually 8332) with the data set in your bitcoin.conf file, and reference the API calls list to see what you can do. With a properly-configured server, I imagine you could change 127.0.0.1 to a URL or IP and access a web-based client.
This code is 100% open and free for anyone to do whatever they want with it, obviously. No credit necessary. Consider it under a WTFPL License. I will kindly take Bitcoin donations, of course: 1KSEKy3XTRxJd7CqKciSsnx752VRaibBWr. Enjoy!
submitted by 54mf to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

BCHN Now 40% Faster at Mining than ABC

BCHN Now 40% Faster at Mining than ABC submitted by blockparty_sh to btc [link] [comments]

ETHEREUM FRONTEND JAVASCRIPT APIS: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW

ETHEREUM FRONTEND JAVASCRIPT APIS: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW

https://preview.redd.it/9djdo90nx9051.jpg?width=2400&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=54ca700da20bac0692ed294a31e75cfefb96f671
Blockchain has emerged as a popular technology, and if you are planning to make a career in this field, then there are various certification programs. When we talk about Blockchain, then it becomes important to mention about Ethereum. It is a cryptocurrency and an open-source platform as well. There has been some great development in this field, and those who are planning to learn about Ethereum must go for a certified Ethereum course.
Blockchain developers who are developing apps on Ethereum must know about the different frontend javascript which can simplify their task. In this blog, we will be highlight three such popular javascript APIs.
Ethereum Overview:
Ethereum emerged after Bitcoin and has now become a popular Blockchain platform. It is a cryptocurrency as well. It is an open-source software platform. Ethereum offers a flexible platform to the developer so that they can develop decentralized apps with ease.
Although scalability is a bit of an issue with Ethereum, in the current scenario, it is one of the best platforms for decentralized application development.
Looking at the broader spectrum and use of Blockchain, it has become a great career opportunity for many. Hence, option for certified Blockchain Developer is the right way to give your career the right boost.
What is API?
API is a set of the protocol which is used of building and integrating the applications across different platforms. APIs eventually simplifies app development and enables seamless interaction of your products and services with the user.
Popular frontend Javascript APIs:
Web3.js- This is a collection of libraries which empowers you to connect with remote Ethereum node. It is achieved by using HTTP or IPC connection. This is used for the following :

  1. Send ether from one account to another
  2. Interact with smart contracts
  3. Retrieve user account
It interacts with Ethereum Blockchain with JSON RPC protocol. A copy of all the data and code is present on the Blockchain. The API requests an individual Ethereum node with JSON RPC to read and write data to the network.
Ethers.js
Another frontend javascript is Ethere.js, which is used by most of the decentralized application developers owing to its features and functionalities. It has the following main features:

  1. It is open source
  2. It is completely safe as it keeps private keys restricted to the clients
  3. You can import and export using JSON wallets which again adds to the security feature
  4. Import and export BIP 39 mnemonic phrases
  5. You can connect to Ethereum nodes via JSON-RPC, MetaMask, INFURA, or Etherscan.
  6. It is completely TypeScript ready
  7. It offers complete functionality for all Ethereym needs
  8. Extensive documentation
  9. It has a huge collection of test cases
  10. It has an MIT Licence.
If you are looking for another API to develop javascript with Ethereum, then you must consider Ether.js. It is loaded with features that any Blockchain developer would require. The library is designed in such a way that it matches the need of the client. With the use of ether.js, it becomes easier to write javascript-based wallets.
Light.js
The third entrant in our list is light.js. It provides high-level tools which are used for developing efficient Dapps on the light client. This is also a great alternative to web3.js. It works with remote nodes and makes it easy for a developer to build decentralized applications with ease.
Here it becomes important to mention that light.js chooses the best pattern which works with light clients, it listens to headers and makes API calls on a new header an ensures that network calls are not extreme.
The end objective is to put up a high-level library such that the decentralized app developers can make use of this and create apps.
Besides, these there are other APIs like Web3-wrapper can also be used by blockchain developer. These APIs aim to simplify the task of the developer so that they can create apps which work seamlessly.
Final Thoughts
If you are working on a decentralized application developed, then you would come across either of these apps or will be using one of them. In case you are new to this field and are looking for gaining comprehensive knowledge in this field, then you must go for a Certified Ethereum Expert online training program by Blockchain Council. This exhaustive program will help you learn about Ethereum, APIs and allied concepts and at the same time, learn how to use them. In case you want to learn how to use smart contracts on Ethereum based applications, then you must opt for Certified Solidity Developer coursesby Blockchain Council. Connect with us today to explore more about Ethereum.
submitted by Blockchain_org to BlockchainStartups [link] [comments]

Groestlcoin 6th Anniversary Release

Introduction

Dear Groestlers, it goes without saying that 2020 has been a difficult time for millions of people worldwide. The groestlcoin team would like to take this opportunity to wish everyone our best to everyone coping with the direct and indirect effects of COVID-19. Let it bring out the best in us all and show that collectively, we can conquer anything.
The centralised banks and our national governments are facing unprecedented times with interest rates worldwide dropping to record lows in places. Rest assured that this can only strengthen the fundamentals of all decentralised cryptocurrencies and the vision that was seeded with Satoshi's Bitcoin whitepaper over 10 years ago. Despite everything that has been thrown at us this year, the show must go on and the team will still progress and advance to continue the momentum that we have developed over the past 6 years.
In addition to this, we'd like to remind you all that this is Groestlcoin's 6th Birthday release! In terms of price there have been some crazy highs and lows over the years (with highs of around $2.60 and lows of $0.000077!), but in terms of value– Groestlcoin just keeps getting more valuable! In these uncertain times, one thing remains clear – Groestlcoin will keep going and keep innovating regardless. On with what has been worked on and completed over the past few months.

UPDATED - Groestlcoin Core 2.18.2

This is a major release of Groestlcoin Core with many protocol level improvements and code optimizations, featuring the technical equivalent of Bitcoin v0.18.2 but with Groestlcoin-specific patches. On a general level, most of what is new is a new 'Groestlcoin-wallet' tool which is now distributed alongside Groestlcoin Core's other executables.
NOTE: The 'Account' API has been removed from this version which was typically used in some tip bots. Please ensure you check the release notes from 2.17.2 for details on replacing this functionality.

How to Upgrade?

Windows
If you are running an older version, shut it down. Wait until it has completely shut down (which might take a few minutes for older versions), then run the installer.
OSX
If you are running an older version, shut it down. Wait until it has completely shut down (which might take a few minutes for older versions), run the dmg and drag Groestlcoin Core to Applications.
Ubuntu
http://groestlcoin.org/forum/index.php?topic=441.0

Other Linux

http://groestlcoin.org/forum/index.php?topic=97.0

Download

Download the Windows Installer (64 bit) here
Download the Windows Installer (32 bit) here
Download the Windows binaries (64 bit) here
Download the Windows binaries (32 bit) here
Download the OSX Installer here
Download the OSX binaries here
Download the Linux binaries (64 bit) here
Download the Linux binaries (32 bit) here
Download the ARM Linux binaries (64 bit) here
Download the ARM Linux binaries (32 bit) here

Source

ALL NEW - Groestlcoin Moonshine iOS/Android Wallet

Built with React Native, Moonshine utilizes Electrum-GRS's JSON-RPC methods to interact with the Groestlcoin network.
GRS Moonshine's intended use is as a hot wallet. Meaning, your keys are only as safe as the device you install this wallet on. As with any hot wallet, please ensure that you keep only a small, responsible amount of Groestlcoin on it at any given time.

Features

Download

iOS
Android

Source

ALL NEW! – HODL GRS Android Wallet

HODL GRS connects directly to the Groestlcoin network using SPV mode and doesn't rely on servers that can be hacked or disabled.
HODL GRS utilizes AES hardware encryption, app sandboxing, and the latest security features to protect users from malware, browser security holes, and even physical theft. Private keys are stored only in the secure enclave of the user's phone, inaccessible to anyone other than the user.
Simplicity and ease-of-use is the core design principle of HODL GRS. A simple recovery phrase (which we call a Backup Recovery Key) is all that is needed to restore the user's wallet if they ever lose or replace their device. HODL GRS is deterministic, which means the user's balance and transaction history can be recovered just from the backup recovery key.

Features

Download

Main Release (Main Net)
Testnet Release

Source

ALL NEW! – GroestlcoinSeed Savior

Groestlcoin Seed Savior is a tool for recovering BIP39 seed phrases.
This tool is meant to help users with recovering a slightly incorrect Groestlcoin mnemonic phrase (AKA backup or seed). You can enter an existing BIP39 mnemonic and get derived addresses in various formats.
To find out if one of the suggested addresses is the right one, you can click on the suggested address to check the address' transaction history on a block explorer.

Features

Live Version (Not Recommended)

https://www.groestlcoin.org/recovery/

Download

https://github.com/Groestlcoin/mnemonic-recovery/archive/master.zip

Source

ALL NEW! – Vanity Search Vanity Address Generator

NOTE: NVidia GPU or any CPU only. AMD graphics cards will not work with this address generator.
VanitySearch is a command-line Segwit-capable vanity Groestlcoin address generator. Add unique flair when you tell people to send Groestlcoin. Alternatively, VanitySearch can be used to generate random addresses offline.
If you're tired of the random, cryptic addresses generated by regular groestlcoin clients, then VanitySearch is the right choice for you to create a more personalized address.
VanitySearch is a groestlcoin address prefix finder. If you want to generate safe private keys, use the -s option to enter your passphrase which will be used for generating a base key as for BIP38 standard (VanitySearch.exe -s "My PassPhrase" FXPref). You can also use VanitySearch.exe -ps "My PassPhrase" which will add a crypto secure seed to your passphrase.
VanitySearch may not compute a good grid size for your GPU, so try different values using -g option in order to get the best performances. If you want to use GPUs and CPUs together, you may have best performances by keeping one CPU core for handling GPU(s)/CPU exchanges (use -t option to set the number of CPU threads).

Features

Usage

https://github.com/Groestlcoin/VanitySearch#usage

Download

Source

ALL NEW! – Groestlcoin EasyVanity 2020

Groestlcoin EasyVanity 2020 is a windows app built from the ground-up and makes it easier than ever before to create your very own bespoke bech32 address(es) when whilst not connected to the internet.
If you're tired of the random, cryptic bech32 addresses generated by regular Groestlcoin clients, then Groestlcoin EasyVanity2020 is the right choice for you to create a more personalised bech32 address. This 2020 version uses the new VanitySearch to generate not only legacy addresses (F prefix) but also Bech32 addresses (grs1 prefix).

Features

Download

Source

Remastered! – Groestlcoin WPF Desktop Wallet (v2.19.0.18)

Groestlcoin WPF is an alternative full node client with optional lightweight 'thin-client' mode based on WPF. Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF) is one of Microsoft's latest approaches to a GUI framework, used with the .NET framework. Its main advantages over the original Groestlcoin client include support for exporting blockchain.dat and including a lite wallet mode.
This wallet was previously deprecated but has been brought back to life with modern standards.

Features

Remastered Improvements

Download

Source

ALL NEW! – BIP39 Key Tool

Groestlcoin BIP39 Key Tool is a GUI interface for generating Groestlcoin public and private keys. It is a standalone tool which can be used offline.

Features

Download

Windows
Linux :
 pip3 install -r requirements.txt python3 bip39\_gui.py 

Source

ALL NEW! – Electrum Personal Server

Groestlcoin Electrum Personal Server aims to make using Electrum Groestlcoin wallet more secure and more private. It makes it easy to connect your Electrum-GRS wallet to your own full node.
It is an implementation of the Electrum-grs server protocol which fulfils the specific need of using the Electrum-grs wallet backed by a full node, but without the heavyweight server backend, for a single user. It allows the user to benefit from all Groestlcoin Core's resource-saving features like pruning, blocks only and disabled txindex. All Electrum-GRS's feature-richness like hardware wallet integration, multi-signature wallets, offline signing, seed recovery phrases, coin control and so on can still be used, but connected only to the user's own full node.
Full node wallets are important in Groestlcoin because they are a big part of what makes the system be trust-less. No longer do people have to trust a financial institution like a bank or PayPal, they can run software on their own computers. If Groestlcoin is digital gold, then a full node wallet is your own personal goldsmith who checks for you that received payments are genuine.
Full node wallets are also important for privacy. Using Electrum-GRS under default configuration requires it to send (hashes of) all your Groestlcoin addresses to some server. That server can then easily spy on your transactions. Full node wallets like Groestlcoin Electrum Personal Server would download the entire blockchain and scan it for the user's own addresses, and therefore don't reveal to anyone else which Groestlcoin addresses they are interested in.
Groestlcoin Electrum Personal Server can also broadcast transactions through Tor which improves privacy by resisting traffic analysis for broadcasted transactions which can link the IP address of the user to the transaction. If enabled this would happen transparently whenever the user simply clicks "Send" on a transaction in Electrum-grs wallet.
Note: Currently Groestlcoin Electrum Personal Server can only accept one connection at a time.

Features

Download

Windows
Linux / OSX (Instructions)

Source

UPDATED – Android Wallet 7.38.1 - Main Net + Test Net

The app allows you to send and receive Groestlcoin on your device using QR codes and URI links.
When using this app, please back up your wallet and email them to yourself! This will save your wallet in a password protected file. Then your coins can be retrieved even if you lose your phone.

Changes

Download

Main Net
Main Net (FDroid)
Test Net

Source

UPDATED – Groestlcoin Sentinel 3.5.06 (Android)

Groestlcoin Sentinel is a great solution for anyone who wants the convenience and utility of a hot wallet for receiving payments directly into their cold storage (or hardware wallets).
Sentinel accepts XPUB's, YPUB'S, ZPUB's and individual Groestlcoin address. Once added you will be able to view balances, view transactions, and (in the case of XPUB's, YPUB's and ZPUB's) deterministically generate addresses for that wallet.
Groestlcoin Sentinel is a fork of Groestlcoin Samourai Wallet with all spending and transaction building code removed.

Changes

Download

Source

UPDATED – P2Pool Test Net

Changes

Download

Pre-Hosted Testnet P2Pool is available via http://testp2pool.groestlcoin.org:21330/static/

Source

submitted by Yokomoko_Saleen to groestlcoin [link] [comments]

Nano vs. Dogecoin - a tale of two cryptocurrency for microtransactions (& more)

So, I wanted to write here, because I think Nano community is open-minded, and can think it through - I really like it, and tho I don't have it (only tested it a few times from faucets).

As I see both of those CCs are focusing mainly on low-cost payments and microtransaction/micropayments, and "fun to use".
Even tho Dogecoin can be though as "meme" and "silly", it's actually used and adopted in many places - far more then Nano (ofc, it's also older and have easier codebase to implement - sharing it with bitcoin), but as I will outline, I think that there are a few things that Nano/Nano community can learn from them.

Dogecoin:

Now Nano:

Liquidity comparison:
Nano: https://coinpaprika.com/coin/nano-nano/#!liquidity
Doge: https://coinpaprika.com/coin/doge-dogecoin/#!liquidity
The trend is evident, if you switch to 1y or max on market depth history - Dogecoin have almost +100% growth in this period (from June 2019) and Nano 50% decline.
Looking at the data from vcdepth it's even more apparent:
https://vcdepth.io/coins/doge-doge
https://vcdepth.io/coins/nano-nano

As I say, I think Nano can learn from Doge's some, especially regarding exchange's liquidity - that's preventing a lot from happening right now. Binance is the only source, and market maker for Nano, but there should be more - through the ecosystem.
What Nano team should do in my opinion is: take part of their funds from dev premine, and use it for liquidity purposes. Cryptocurrencies can't be "run" like startups, and Nano holding shouldn't be treated as equity or cash equivalent, dumping it straight on the books. Binance is making a lot to provide all of their coins with liquid markets (their MMs are one of the best on the market), but I think team can increase liquidity easily by a factor of 2-3x, just by hiring specialistic company, that will manage it. I know coins, that have done it - and it's the main thing that helped them stay relevant. Developing protocol is important, but without liquid market - it doesn't achieve anything (because it won't be used by more people). Especially I would try to improve USDT markets - they are basically USD pairs.

PS. I'm not a developer, but I research CCs on daily basis, because it's actually my work. I think my comparison is right, because Doge have achieve much more then being only "meme" currency, and Banano did not (it's only meme currency without liquidity, acceptance, or being really used anywhere).
submitted by muf18 to nanocurrency [link] [comments]

Darwinia development team Itering wins funding from Web3 Foundation

Darwinia development team Itering wins funding from Web3 Foundation

https://preview.redd.it/9wjacfdet2g41.jpg?width=750&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=f2344aa2383ac3d6f5fe54c21cbdd921964e5040
Web3 Foundation announced a new list of W3F Grants for its funding plan. The project Scale submitted by the Darwinia development team Itering(www.itering.io), who has received the investment support of Web3 Foundation and has become the officially recognized project of the Web3 ecosystem and Polkadot.

What is Scale

Scale is a substrate JSON-RPC API client and libraries implemented in ruby language for general use. It contains the implementation of low-level data formats, various substrate types and also supports metadata. This work is the prerequisite of our subsequent series of projects. We hope to easily access Polkadot and Substrate through our familiar language ruby, such that the applications based on Polkadot / Substrate can be developed at a fast pace. We plan to develop some substrate-based web games. The back end of these applications is prepared to be developed in ruby language, and then interact with nodes or synchronize data through RPC.

About Itering

Itering (www.itering.io) is a blockchain technology company founded in Singapore in 2018. Most of people in this company are senior blockchain developers and experts in the blockchain core technology and participate in the development the open source projects of Bitcoin, Ethereum, NEO, etc. The blockchain core development is the most important part of current development, especially the cross chain technology.
The Darwinia Network is also developed by Itering and focus on the assets exchange and help blockchain applications cross-chain. The first integration part of Darwinia Network facing on gaming is Evolution Land, which is also developed by Itering in 2018 to 2019, and have Ethereum Land and Tron Land. The goal of Itering is to promote the massive adoption of blockchain and iterate to a trust-free future. The Scale is the first big step in blockchain games and Evolution Land, and also let the Darwinia Network move much forwards to the goal.

Following Us

ITERING: https://www.itering.io/ DARWINIA: https://darwinia.network/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/DarwiniaNetwork Telegram: https://t.me/DarwiniaNetwork
submitted by sixige to dot [link] [comments]

Nano timestamps

First off, big thanks to u/Matoking for his nanolib library, and thanks to https://www.alilnano.com/ for the nano to test with
---
TL;DR I made a small API that is able to timestamp strings and json in-real-time using the nano blockchain instead of using the bitcoin blockchain. Check it out here - http://134.209.54.121/ (will be moving it soon). I have a few questions near end of post:

Lately, I've worked on some DNA sequences that I'd like to maintain in the public domain (as a synthetic biologist). In order to do that, I thought it would be nice to timestamp the data I generated on a blockchain (this timestamp does not to be extremely specific, within a few days is fine). At first, I checked out https://opentimestamps.org/ which is a great project. HOWEVER - getting the block takes quite a few hours, which really sucks for integrating it into different applications (https://github.com/opentimestamps/opentimestamps-client/blob/masteREADME.md). I wanted to (nearly) instantly get a hash that can be attributed to a certain piece of data.

Here comes Nano, which is feeless and nearly instant, and so solves my problem. I like hacking little things together, so I made a small Flask app, code here https://github.com/Koeng101/nanotimestamps. You can check out the actual API at http://134.209.54.121/, try it out! (I'm still connected to mynano ninja, so I don't have enough api calls to begin integrating into things)

Questions:
  1. In my understanding, Nano's block lattice basically makes the 'frontier' blocks the only ones that are really saved in a decentralized manner, and previous blocks can be pruned (https://www.reddit.com/nanocurrency/comments/aqq6zm/nano_how_2_blocks_and_lattices/). How about unpocketed transactions? For example (if I remember correctly) xrb_3bejnuc1qx31a37147smsyuu568p7jkuy4yfneoohemqu8psy75g7rys7mck is the hash of 'Hello World', and there are a couple unpocketed transactions floating there, which can never be pocketed unless you can find the private key of that public key. Will those ever be pruned from the ledger?
    1. Is this an ethical project? If those transactions are never removed from the ledger (ie can't be pruned), then that means that every file or json I hash to save will now be bloating the ledger. I'm not too worried about the burn rate, since I only send 1 raw.
    2. How do I set up my node so I can do RPC calls to it? Sorry for being a noob, but I couldn't figure this one out. My node online node is here 134.209.61.219, and I just can't figure out how to remotely connect to it with RPC.
    3. Any other thoughts I should keep in mind?

Next steps:
  1. I bought the domain names nanotimestamps.com and nanotimestamps.org to set up a more official looking website
  2. I plan on adding in file upload to the API
  3. I plan on adding upgrading the CPU so I can solve the PoW quicker (main bottleneck)

Nano rocks! Thanks for being awesome people.
submitted by koeng101 to nanocurrency [link] [comments]

11-25 12:23 - 'I’m not sure why you are being down voted. The Dash Core team has been working very hard towards to the goals of the Dash Platform and are very close to pushing the final pieces of the foundation. / I know Dash is the bastard...' by /u/coingun removed from /r/Bitcoin within 493-503min

'''
I’m not sure why you are being down voted. The Dash Core team has been working very hard towards to the goals of the Dash Platform and are very close to pushing the final pieces of the foundation.
I know Dash is the bastard step child of this sub but still...
Dash Core v1.0 includes
Username based payments Decentralized API (DAPI) Decentralized data storage Development libraries and SDKs
Dash is very close to releasing an entire platform that many different types of Dapps will be built. If you are a bank and your infrastructure is out dated why not just rebuild your financial systems using the DAPI and DashDrive?
I’m keep my eye on Dash but damn there have been some Mis-steps in its past.
“DAPI, Dash’s Decentralized API Clients will be able to integrate their applications to Dash Platform via DAPI (dæ-pee), our distributed, decentralized API. DAPI is an HTTP API exposing JSON-RPC endpoints. Through these endpoints, developers will be able to send and retrieve application data via Drive, as well as query the blockchain, eventually replicating the functionality of Insight through a more developer-friendly interface. In effect, DAPI provides developers with the same access and security of a full node, without the cost and maintenance overhead.
Developers will use DAPI to submit state transitions for storage in Drive. The fees for submitting these state transitions will be comprised of a fixed transaction cost, similar to a normal transaction fee, and a variable cost determined by the size of the data being stored. In a typical p2p network, excessive leeching behavior can drain a network of its speed and efficiency. This free-rider problem is solved through our fee structure, which ensures that masternodes are adequately compensated at a level that supports the demands of the network.”
'''
Context Link
Go1dfish undelete link
unreddit undelete link
Author: coingun
submitted by removalbot to removalbot [link] [comments]

Problems checking wallet, bitcoin core on another server

So my setup is that currently Bitcoin core is running on a Windows server, and joinmarket is a fresh install on debian. Bitcoin core is a full node, no pruning, fully synced. I had some problems opening up RPC but I think that part works now (no longer getting timeouts).
But instead this happens:
[email protected]:/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3# python wallet-tool.py wallet.json 2019-08-22 12:12:57,613 [MainThread ] [INFO ] hello joinmarket 2019-08-22 12:12:57,613 [MainThread ] [INFO ] Joinmarket directory is: /home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3 Enter wallet decryption passphrase: 2019-08-22 12:13:07,323 [MainThread ] [INFO ] requesting detailed wallet history from Bitcoin Core client Traceback (most recent call last): File "wallet-tool.py", line 126, in  sync_wallet(wallet, fast=options.fastsync) File "/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3/joinmarket/blockchaininterface.py", line 79, in sync_wallet jm_single().bc_interface.sync_wallet(wallet) File "/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3/joinmarket/blockchaininterface.py", line 959, in sync_wallet super(BitcoinCoreInterface, self).sync_wallet(wallet) File "/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3/joinmarket/blockchaininterface.py", line 88, in sync_wallet self.sync_addresses(wallet) File "/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3/joinmarket/blockchaininterface.py", line 1065, in sync_addresses imported_addr_set = set(self.rpc('getaddressesbyaccount', [wallet_name])) File "/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3/joinmarket/blockchaininterface.py", line 935, in rpc res = self.jsonRpc.call(method, args) File "/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3/joinmarket/jsonrpc.py", line 117, in call raise JsonRpcError(response["error"]) joinmarket.jsonrpc.JsonRpcError [email protected]:/home/johan/joinmarket-0.2.3# 
Any idea what could be wrong? I am stuck....
submitted by hides_dirty_secrets to joinmarket [link] [comments]

KYC-Tezos wallets vulnerable to "blind sig" attack

KYC-Tezos wallets vulnerable to
Summary
Most KYC-Tezos wallets we tested are vulnerable to a simple yet catastrophic attack that can lead to loss of all funds on wallet (blind signature vulnerability). These wallets connect to a server (the RPC node) but they do not build the raw tx like normal cryptocurrency wallets, nor do they check the binary provided by the RPC before signing it. Should the RPC get hacked (or turn malicious) it will provide clients a malicious tx to sign: with no way to parse the binary, the unsuspecting user will sign a tx which sends 100% of their funds to the attacker's address. (Update: since publishing this post some wallets have fixed the issue, see table below)

Ledger
Ledger users are not safe. This video shows how funds can be stolen from a Ledger device.

Demo
To demonstrate the vulnerability we also expose a malicious RPC to test your wallet against it (warning: funds could be lost).


Vulnerable wallets

RPC address WHOIS record Can set custom RPC? Vulnerable?
Atomic n/a n/a No Yes
Galleon tezos-prod.cryptonomic-infra.tech Anonymous (Panama) Yes No (fixed in 0.7.0b+)
Guarda mainnet.tezrpc.me Anonymous (US) No Yes
Kukai mainnet.tezrpc.me Anonymous (US) No No
Librebox mainnet.tezrpc.me Anonymous (US) Yes No
Magnum tezos.mgnm.rocks (updated) Anonymous (Russia) No No (fixed in v137+)
T3Wallet n/a n/a No Yes
Tezbox Web mainnet.tezrpc.me Anonymous (US) Yes No (fixed)
Tezbox Chrome mainnet.tezrpc.me Anonymous (US) Yes No (fixed in 13.0.0)
Tezbox MacOs mainnet.tezrpc.me Anonymous (US) Yes No (fixed in 4.0.0+)
Tezbox Windows mainnet.tezrpc.me Anonymous (US) Yes No (fixed in 4.0.0+)
Tezos Blue n/a n/a No No (fixed in v0.4.3+)
TezBridge mainnet.tezbridge.com Anonymous (Panama) Yes Yes
WeTez n/a n/a No Yes

Why it matters
Cryptocurrency wallets were meant to be trustless, but most KYC-Tezos wallets are not. When you're signing any tx with these wallets you're trusting the server (RPC) to send your money where you actually want it to go. Even if you trust the sourcecode of your wallet and are not using a web wallet, you're still vulnerable. The RPC you rely upon could turn malicious (e.g. be hacked) at any moment in time, with no way for you to detect it.

How the attack works
  1. RPC turns malicious (e.g. gets hacked)
  2. Wallet securely connects to malicious RPC via HTTPS
  3. Wallet provides JSON of tx to build
  4. RPC provides malicious binary sending funds to attacker's address
  5. Wallet blindly signs binary
  6. RPC broadcasts tx: funds are now lost

In a variant of the attack, the unsuspecting user will set a malicious RPC as custom RPC in their wallet. There are multiple ways someone could be tricked to do that (see Electrum hack below).

Causes
More than wallet developers themselves, we deem KYC-Tezos developers inadequacy and lack of understanding of an adversarial environment as the culprit for this simple yet potentially catastrophic vulnerability.
1.Wrong design
The RPC exposes a JSON API to build the tx, which is then provided to the client for signing, and returned to the RPC for broadcast. This is not how a blockchain wallet should work: txs should be built and signed locally, and only then pushed to a server.
2.OCaml binary with no serialization specs
In the KYC-Tezos APIs there is no spec for the transaction binary format. tezos-data-encoding is the library responsible for encoding a tx, so the tx format is tightly coupled with the the serialization of OCaml objects. An OCaml binary with no spec is what led GUI wallet developers, who are not using OCaml, to just trust the binary provided by the RPC instead of parsing and checking it.

A secure channel with your attacker
SSL security between client and server won't help: if the RPC turns malicious, it will first establish a secure connection as usual and then provide a malicious tx to sign. Hiding in plain sight, KYC-Tezos APIs actually hint [1] to the vulnerability. The "solution" they suggest is securing the connection, which as already explained does not solve the issue at all while providing users a false sense of security.

Hiding in plain sight: a hint from KYC-Tezos APIs

What happened to Electrum
Recently more than $750,000 were stolen by an attacker spawning malicious Electrum servers and stealing BTC from Electrum users. [2][3]
The attack succeeded despite Electrum being way more secure than KYC-Tezos wallets: with Electrum the tx is generated by the client and not by the server.

Malicious RPC demo
Set this custom RPC in your wallet to test the vulnerability:
https://demo.tzlibre.io/malicious/ 
WARNING: IF YOUR WALLET IS VULNERABLE FUNDS WILL BE LOST AND SENT TO FOUNDATION BAKER 1 (tz3RDC3Jdn4j15J7bBHZd29EUee9gVB1CxD9)
As safety measure this demo RPC only manipulates recpient's address, and not the transaction amount as well.
If your wallet is vulnerable and not listed above yet, please let us know.

How we fixed it
We fixed the vulnerability in LibreBox by checking portions of the tx (such as destination address, amount, etc) after a reverse-engineering of the tx format itself.

Suggested next steps
  • KYC-Tezos users: do not sign any tx with a vulnerable wallet until the vulnerability is addressed.
  • Wallet developers: immediately start warning your users of the danger, until binary txs are parsed and checked. If you resolved the issue or if your wallet is not listed, feel free to contact us to update this post.
  • Tezos Foundation: immediately release specs for the binary tx format, and improve documentation to a more decent standard.

Update (1/14/2019): in a previous version of this post Kukai was wrongly listed as vulnerable. Kukai has never been vulnerable to the attack. Tezbox Web has fixed the vulnerability, while Tezbox Chrome, Tezbox MacOs, Tezbox Windows remain vulnerable.
Update (1/15/2019): Magnum has fixed the vulnerability in v137 and changed the RPC from mainnet.tezrpc.me to tezos.mgnm.rocks
Update (1/16/2019): Tezos Blue has fixed the vulnerability on Github [4], but their 3 apps remain vulnerable to date.
Update (1/17/2019): TezBox has fixed the vulnerability on Chrome, MacOs, Windows. Tezos Blue has fixed the vulnerability on all 3 apps with v0.4.3
Update (1/18/19); Galleon has fixed the vulnerability in version 0.7.0b

References
[1] https://tezos.gitlab.io/alphanet/introduction/various.html#signer
[2] https://github.com/spesmilo/electrum/issues/4968
[3] https://www.zdnet.com/article/users-report-losing-bitcoin-in-clever-hack-of-electrum-wallets/
[4] https://github.com/tezos-blue/client/commit/7eb335df64f4b72706fa2252dd369edca903ee93
submitted by tzlibre to tzlibre [link] [comments]

Groestlcoin September 2019 Development Release/Update!

For a more interactive view of changes, click here
In our current world; bordering on financial chaos, with tariff wars, Brexit and hyperinflation rife, you can count on Groestlcoin to consistently produce innovation that strikes to take the power away from the few and into the many, even after a full five and a half years of solid development.
Here is what the team has already announced in the last 3 months since the last development update:

What's Being Released Today?

Groestl Nodes

What am I?

Groestl Nodes aims to map out and compare the status of the Groestlcoin mainnet and testnet networks. Even though these networks share the same protocol, there is currently no way to directly compare these coins in a single location. These statistics are essential to evaluate the relative health of both networks.

Features

Source - Website

Groestlcoin Transaction Tool

What am I?

This is a tool for creating unsigned raw Groestlcoin transactions and also to verify existing transactions by entering in the transaction hex and converting this to a human-readable format to verify that a transaction is correct before it is signed.

Features

SourceDownload

Groestlcoin AGCore

What am I?

AGCore is an Android app designed to make it easier to run a Groestlcoin Core node on always-on Android appliances such as set-top boxes, Android TVs and repurposed tablets/phones. If you are a non-technical user of Groestlcoin and want an Android app that makes it easy to run a Groestlcoin Core node by acting as a wrapper, then AG Core is the right choice for you.

What's Changed?

Source - Download

Groestlcoin Electrum

What's Changed?

Android Electrum-Specific

OSXWindowsWindows StandaloneWindows PortableLinux - Android
Server SourceServer Installer SourceClient SourceIcon SourceLocale Source

Android Wallet – Including Android Wallet Testnet

What am I?

Android Wallet is a BIP-0032 compatible hierarchial deterministic Groestlcoin Wallet, allowing you to send and receive Groestlcoin via QR codes and URI links.

V7.11.1 Changes

Groestlcoin Java Library SourceSource - DownloadTestnet Download

Groestlwallet

What am I?

Groestlwallet is designed to protect you from malware, browser security holes, even physical theft. With AES hardware encryption, app sandboxing, keychain and code signatures, groestlwallet represents a significant security advance over web and desktop wallets, and other mobile platforms.
Simplicity is groestlwallet's core design principle. Because groestlwallet is "deterministic", your balance and entire transaction history can be restored from just your recovery phrase.

iOS 0.7.3 Changes

Android v89 Changes

iOS SourceAndroid Source - Android DownloadiOS Download

Groestlcoinomi Released

What am I?

Groestlcoinomi is a lightweight thin-client Groestlcoin wallet based on a client-server protocol.

Groestlcoinomi v1.1 Desktop Changes

Groestlcoinomi Android v1.6 Changes

Groestlcoin Java Library SourceAndroid Source
Android DownloadWindows DownloadMac OS DownloadLinux Download

Groestlcoin BIP39 Tool

What's Changed?

Source - Download
submitted by Yokomoko_Saleen to groestlcoin [link] [comments]

Top 10 of The Biggest Cryptocurrency Hacks and Scams Ever

If you have been around the cryptocurrency industry long enough, you will know that one of the biggest risks faced by users is the loss of funds through hacks on cryptocurrency wallets and exchanges.
Online exchanges are prime targets for hackers and thieves on the internet. This is mainly because of the amount of funds that are kept on these platforms. For hackers that have succeeded in stealing funds from such platforms, the amounts are usually huge.
As much as individual users try to play their roles in securing their accounts by using personal passwords, PINs and codes, there is a higher layer of security that lies in the hands of the platform providers. Once this is breached, the individual security efforts become irrelevant.
Over the years, exchanges and wallets appear to have improved in terms of security as the frequency of hacks and platform breaches have reduced. What used to be a common occurrence in the industry has become a rare development, with hacks now few and far between.
Let’s take a look at the top 10 of the biggest cryptocurrency hacks and scams ever.

10. Bitcoin Gold ($18 Million)

In May 2018, the theoretical 51% attack possibility was proven in a heist that saw a breach in Bitcoin Gold which cost the protocol $18 million.
In this heist, hackers used 51% raw computing power to seize control of the network and carry out their ulterior plans effectively. Ciphertrace and other security outfits in the ecosystem believe that the algorithm weaknesses in Bitcoin Gold’s Proof of Work (PoW) transaction verification may have enabled the success of the theft.

9. Geth ($20 Million)

In June 2018, the Ethereum client Geth was hacked and ETH worth $20 million was stolen. This incidence was reported by blockchain security firm, Cyphertrace. During the hack, JSON-RPC port 8545 was exploited. This is the port that initiates ETH send transactions.
All the ETH wallets that were affected by this breach was drained by the thieves, accumulating to the quoted $20 million equivalence based on the price of ETH at that time.

8. Bancor ($23.5 Million)

In July 2018, about one month after the Geth incident, decentralized cryptocurrency exchange, Bancor was hacked and $23.5 million worth of crypto stolen. This particular event raised some eyebrows in the cryptocurrency industry, redefining the general opinion of decentralized exchanges being prone to hacking.
The process involved the exploitation of a security flaw in a wallet that was used to update some of the smart contracts on the exchange. Bancor, which was one of the most successful ICOs of 2017, raising $153 million during its token sale, was forced to shut down after the hack.

7. Coinrail ($40 Million)

Coinrail was hacked in June 2018, and $40 million was stolen from the exchange. The South Korean exchange which ranked among the top 100 exchanges by volume, suspended its services shortly after the hack.
According to sources from the exchange, the tokens that were stolen included NPXS tokens from the Pundi X project, ATC from Aston and the NPER project’s NPER token.
  1. Binance ($40.7 Million)
Binance exchange was hacked in May 2019 and 7,000 Bitcoins were stolen from the platform. The value of the Bitcoins stolen at the time was about $40.7 million.
To achieve their aim, hackers were able to steal API keys, two-factor codes and some other key information to access the wallets. According to the exchange, the incident impacted only about 2% of its total Bitcoin holdings as all other wallets are secure.
Affected wallets were promised a refund through the exchange’s Secure Asset Fund for Users (SAFU) arrangement. This is a policy that the exchange uses to prepare for rainy days. A portion of fees charged on the exchange is set aside in order to ensure that platform users do not bear the brunt during occurrences such as this.

5. Zaif ($60 Million)

Japan-based cryptocurrency exchange Zaif was hacked in September 2018 and $60 million was stolen in the process. The theft was possible after hackers gained authorised access into the exchanges hot wallets, making away with huge amounts of Bitcoin, Bitcoin Cash, and MonaCoin.
The exchange’s asset reserve could not cover the loss, therefore it reached an agreement with a Japan-listed firm called Fisco to receive a $44.5 million investment in exchange for a major share of ownership.

4. Bitfinex ($77 Million)

The Bitfinex hack of August 2016 was a popular event that rocked the entire cryptocurrency industry. The hack occurred at a time when cryptocurrencies appeared to be shifting gears in terms of awareness and development. As a matter of fact, the aftermath of the event saw the Bitcoin price drop by 20%.
After the hack, Bitfinex issued cryptographic tokens to its users that were affected by the hack, all of which the exchange announced to have bought back by April 2017.

3. BitGrail ($187 Million)

$187 million worth of Nano tokens were stolen from BitGrail in February 2018. The reported theft was announced weeks after the unauthorized transfer was initiated. This information was from evidence retrieved from the Nano blockchain explorer by skeptics.
While BitGrail recognized the concerns of it users, it however stated that it is impossible for it to refund the stolen amount.

2. Mt. Gox ($460 Million)

The Mt. Gox scandal remains one of the biggest stains on the cryptocurrency industry. In February 2014, Mt. Gox was hacked and as much as $460 million was stolen from the exchange. In the wake of this, the exchange’s CEO, Mark Karpeles issued a statement that accepted responsibility on behalf of his company.
“We had weaknesses in our system, and our bitcoins vanished. We’ve caused trouble and inconvenience to many people, and I feel deeply sorry for what has happened, “ he said.
At the time, Mt. Gox was the world’s largest Bitcoin exchange that looked impressive from the outside, but many who claimed to know about the internal workings accused the company of a messy combination of poor management, neglect, and raw inexperience.
The size of this event left a huge dent on the reputation of Bitcoin and the crypto industry at large. It took a long time before the market picked up again, and for users to regain confidence in the industry. The exchange has since gone down and ceased to exist.

1. Coincheck ($500 Million)

The biggest theft in the history of the cryptocurrency industry happened in January 2018, when Japan-based cryptocurrency exchange, Coincheck was hacked. A total of NEM tokens worth $500 million were stolen in the process.
A statement from the exchange accepted the blame and took responsibility for the breach. According to reports, rather than storing its customers’ assets in offline wallets, the assets were stored in hot wallets that were connected to the internet. Coincheck also reportedly failed to protect the wallets with standard multi-signature security protocols.
Having traced the destination of the stolen funds, NEM developers created a tracking tool that would allow exchanges to automatically reject stolen funds.

Conclusion

Hacks and massive theft of cryptocurrencies have contributed to the setback experienced by the technology. Each of the events takes a hit on the confidence of investors and willing participants who may not be sure of how the affected exchanges will handle the situation.
The industry is however learning from past experiences, as the frequency of such hacks have reduced, while in some cases, modalities are being put in place to ensure that end users do not bear the brunt of such events, just like the case of Binance.
The NEM developers’ response to the Coincheck hack has a way of rendering stolen funds unspendable, as long as other members of the community comply. However, no one knows how long this will last, and if the hackers will be able to nullify the traceability of the stolen coins yet.
The action by the developers will discourage hackers and thieves, but is yet to restore value to the end users whose funds have been stolen.
For the industry to grow as it should and become stable, security of funds need to be established. Exchanges and developers are continuously making efforts to ensure that funds and transactions within the industry remain safe at all times.
http://bitcoinadvisor.info/top-10-of-the-biggest-cryptocurrency-hacks-and-scams-eve?fbclid=IwAR1aKdbjF1HQpFQq3jH6PQptxt7mhXHJWsABPnlN5ZEjmq07ByMEYWvVezM
submitted by OliAustin101 to TopBottomCrypto [link] [comments]

Unitimes AMA | Danger in Blockchain, Data Protection is Necessary

Unitimes AMA | Danger in Blockchain, Data Protection is Necessary
https://preview.redd.it/22zrdwgeg3m31.jpg?width=1280&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=1370c511afa85ec06cda6843c36aa9289456806d
At 10:30 on September 12, Unitimes held the 40th online AMA about blockchain technologies and applications. We were glad to have Joanes Espanol , CEO and CTO of Amberdata, to share with us on ‘’Danger in Blockchain, Data Protection is Necessary‘’ . The AMA is composed of two parts : Fixed Q&A and Free Q&A. Check out the details below!

Fixed Q&A

  1. Please introduce yourself and Amberdata
Hi everybody, my name is Joanes Espanol and I am co-founder and CTO of Amberdata. Prior to founding Amberdata, I have worked on several large scale ingestion pipelines, distributed systems and analytics platforms, with a focus on infrastructure automation and highly available systems. I am passionate about information retrieval and extracting meaning from data.
Amberdata is a blockchain and digital asset company which combines validated blockchain and market data from the top crypto exchanges into a unified platform and API, enabling customers to operate with confidence and build real-time data-powered applications.
  1. What type of data does the API provide?
The advantage and uniqueness of Amberdata’s API is the combination of blockchain and pricing data together in one API call.
We provide a standardized way to access blockchain data (blocks, transactions, account information, etc) across different blockchain models like UTXO (Bitcoin, Litecoin, Dash, Zcash...) and Account Based (Ethereum...), with contextualized pricing data from the top crypto exchanges in one API call. If you want to build applications on top of different blockchains, you would have to learn the intricacies of each distributed ledgers, run multiple nodes, aggregate the data, etc - instead of spending all that time and money, you can start immediately by using the APIs that we provide.
What can you get access to? Accounts, account-balances, blocks, contracts, internal messages, logs and events, pending transactions, security audits, source code, tokens, token balances, token transfers, token supplies (circulating & total supplies), transactions as well as prices, order books, trades, tickers and best bid and offers for about 2,000 different assets.
One important thing to note is that most of the APIs return validated data that anybody can verify by themselves. Blockchain is all about trust - operating in a hostile and trustless environment, maintaining consensus while continuously under attack, etc - and we want to make sure that we maintain that level of trust, so the API returns all the information that you would need to recalculate Merkle proofs yourself, hence guaranteeing the data was not tampered with and is authentique.
  1. Why is it important to combine blockchain and market data?
Cryptoeconomics plays a key role in the blockchain world. One simple way to explain this is to look at why peer-to-peer file sharing systems like BitTorrent failed. These file sharing protocols were an early form of decentralization, with each node contributing to and participating in this “global sharing computer”. The issue with these protocols is that they relied on the good will of each participant to (re-)share their files - but without economic incentive, or punishment for not following the rules, it opened the door to bad behavior which ultimately led to its demise.
The genius of Satoshi Nakamoto was to combine and improve upon existing decentralized protocols with game theory, to arrive at a consensus protocol able to circumvent the Byzatine’s General Problem. Now participants have incentives to follow the rules (they get financially rewarded for doing so by mining for example, and penalized for misbehaving), which in turn results in a stable system. This was the first time that crypto-economics were used in a working product and this became the base and norm for a lot of the new systems today.
Pricing data is needed as context to blockchain data: there are a lot of (ERC-20) tokens created on Ethereum - it is very easy to clone an existing contract, and configure it with a certain amount of initial tokens (most commonly in the millions and billions in volume). Each token has an intrinsic value, as determined by the law of supply and demand, and as traded on the exchanges. Price fluctuations have an impact on the adoption and usage, meaning on the overall transaction volume (and to a certain extent transaction throughput) on the blockchain.
Blockchain data is needed as context to market data: activity on blockchain can have an impact on market data. For example, one can look at the incoming token transfers in the Ethereum transaction pool and see if there are any impending big transfers for a specific token, which could result in a significant price move on the other end. Being able to detect that kind of movement and act upon it is the kind of signals that traders are looking for. Another example can be found with token supplies: exchanges want to be notified as soon as possible when a token circulating supply changes, as it affects their trading ability, and in the worst case scenario, they would need to halt trading if a token contract gets compromised.
In conclusion, events on the blockchain can influence price, and market events also have an impact on blockchain data: the two are intimately intertwined, and putting them both in context leads to better insights and better decision making.
  1. All the data you provide is publicly available, what gives?
Very true, all this data is publicly available, that is one of the premises and fundamentals of blockchain models, where all the data is public and transparent across all the nodes of the network. The problem is that, even though it is publicly available, it is not quick, not easy and not cheap to access.
Not quick: blockchain data structures were designed and optimized for achieving consensus in a hostile and trustless environment and for internal state management, not for random access and overall search. Imagine you want to list all the transactions that your wallet address has participated in? The only way to do that would be to replay all the transactions from the beginning of time (starting at the genesis block), looking at the to and from addresses and retain only the ones matching your wallet: at over 500 million of transactions as of today, it will take some unacceptable amount of time to retrieve that list for a customer facing application.
Not easy: Some very basic things that one would expect when dealing with financial assets and instruments are actually very difficult to get at, especially when related to tokens. For example, the current Ether balance of a wallet is easy to retrieve in one call to a Geth or Parity client - however, looking at time series of these balances starts to be a little hairy, as not all historical state is kept by these clients, unless you are running a full archive node. Looking at token holdings and balances gets even more complicated, as most of the token transfers are part of the transient state and not kept on chain. Moreover, token transfers and balance changes over time are triggered by different mechanisms (especially when dealing with contract to contract function calls), and detecting these changes accurately is prone to errors.
Not cheap: As mentioned above, most of the historical data and time series metrics are only available via a full archive node, which at the time of writing requires about 3TB of disk space, just to hold all the blockchain state - and remember, this state is in a compressed and not easily accessible format. To convert it to a more searchable format requires much more space. Also, running your own full archive node requires constant care, maintenance and monitoring, which has become very expensive and prohibitive to run.
  1. Who uses your API today and what do they do with it?
A wide variety of applications and projects are using our API, across different industries ranging from wallets and trust funds (DappRadar), to accounting and arbitrage firms (Moremath), including analytics (Stratcoins) and compliance & security companies (Blue Swan). Amberdata’s API is attractive to many different people because it is very complete and fast, and it provides additional data enrichment not available in other APIs, and because of these, it appeals to and fits nicely with our customers use cases:
· It can be used in the traditional REST way to augment your own processes or enrich your own data with hard to get pieces of information. For example, lots of our users retrieve historical information (blocks and transactions) and relay it in their applications to their own customers, while others are more interested in financial data (account & token balances) and time series for portfolio management.
https://medium.com/amberdata/keep-it-dry-use-amberdatas-api-9cdb222a41ba
· Other projects are more in need of real-time up-to-date data, for which we recommend using our websockets, so you can filter out data in real-time and match your exact needs, rather than getting the firehose of information and having to filter out and discard 99% of it.
· We have a few research projects tapping into our API as well. For example, some of our customers want access to historical market data to backtest their trading strategies and fine-tune their own algorithms.
· Our API is also fully Json RPC compliant, meaning some people use it as a drop-in replacement for their own node, or as an alternative to Infura for example. We have some customers using both Amberdata and Infura as their web3 providers, with the benefits of getting additional enriched data when connecting to our API.
· And finally, we have also built an SDK on top of the API itself, so it is easier to integrate into your own application (https://www.npmjs.com/package/web3data-js).
We also have several subscriptions to match your needs. The developer tier is free and gets you access to 90% of all the data. If you are not sure about your usage patterns yet, we recommend the on-demand plan to get started, while for heavy users the professional and enterprise plans would be more adequate - see https://amberdata.io/pricing for more information.
All and all, we try really hard to make it as easy as possible to use for you. We do the heavy lifting, so you don’t have to worry about all the minutia and you can focus on bringing value to your customers. We work very closely with our customers and continuously improve upon and add new features to our API. If something is not supported or you want something that is not in the API, chances are we already have the data, do not hesitate to ask us ;)
  1. Amberdata recently made some headlines for discovering a vulnerability on Parity client. Can you tell us a bit more about it?
This is an interesting one. One of our internal processes flagged a contract, and more specifically the balanceOf(...) call: it was/is taking more than 5 seconds to execute (while typically this call takes only a few milliseconds). While investigating further, we started looking at the debug traces for that contract call and were pretty surprised when a combination of trace_call+vmTrace crashed our Parity node - and not just randomly, the same call would exhibit the exact same behavior each time, and on different Parity nodes. It turns out that this contract is very poorly written, and the implementation of balanceOf(...) keeps on looping over all the holders of the token, which eventually runs out of memory.
Even though this is a pretty severe bug (any/all Parity node(s) can be remotely shutdown with just one small call to its API), in practice the number of nodes at risk is probably small because only operators who have enabled public facing RPC calls (and possibly the ones who have enabled tracing as well) are affected - which are both disabled by default. Kudos to the Parity team for fixing and releasing a patch in less than 24 hours after the bug was reported!
  1. How do you access the data? How do I get started?
We sometimes get the question, “I do not know how to code, can I still use your data?”, and it is possible! We have built a few dashboards on our platform, and you can visualize and monitor different metrics, and get alerts: https://amberdata.io/dashboards/infrastructure.
A good starting point is to use our Postman collection, which is pretty complete and can give you a very good overview of all the capabilities: https://amberdata.io/docs/libraries and https://www.getpostman.com/collections/79afa5bafe91f0e676d6.
For more advanced users, the REST API is where you should start, but as I mentioned earlier, how to access the data depends on your use case: REST, websockets, Json RPC and SDK are the most commonly ways of getting to it. We have a lot of tutorials and code examples available here: https://amberdata.io/docs.
For developers interested in getting access to Amberdata’s blockchain and market data from within their own contract, they can use the Chainlink Oracle contract, which integrates directly with the API:
https://medium.com/amberdata/smart-contract-oracles-with-amberdata-io-358c2c422d8a
  1. Amberdata just recently celebrated 2 years birthday. What is your proudest accomplishment? Any mistake/lesson you would like to share with us?
The blockchain and crypto market is one of the fastest evolving and innovating markets ever, and a very fast paced environment. Having been heads down for two years now, it is sometimes easy to lose sight of the big picture. The journey has been long, but I am happy and proud to see it all come together: we started with blockchain data and monitoring/alerting, added search, validation and derived data (tokens, supplies, etc) along the way, and finally market data to close the loop on all the cryptoeconomics. Seeing the overall engagement from the community around our data is very gratifying: API usage climbing up, more and more pertinent and relevant questions/suggestions on our support channels, other projects like Kadena sending us their own blockchain data so it can be included in Amberdata’s offering… all of these makes me want to do more :)

Free Q&A

---Who are your competitors? What makes you better?
There are a few data providers out there offering similar information as Amberdata. For example, Etherscan has very complete blockchain data for Ethereum, and CoinmarketCap has assets rankings by market cap and some pricing information. We actually did a pretty thorough analysis on the different data providers and they pros and cons:
https://medium.com/amberdata/which-blockchain-data-api-is-right-for-you-3f3758efceb1
What makes Amberdata unique is three folds:
· Combination of blockchain and market data: typically other providers offer one or the other, but not both, and not integrated with each other - with Amberdata, in one API call I can get blockchain and historically accurate pricing data at the same time. We have also standardized access across multiple blockchains, so you get one interface for all and do not have to worry about understanding each and every one of them.
· Validated & verifiable data: we work hard to preserve transparency and trust and are very open about how our metrics are calculated. For example, blockchain data comes with all the pieces needed to recompute the Mekle proofs so the integrity of the data can be verified at any moment. Also, additional metrics like circulating supply are based on tangible and very concrete definitions so anybody can follow and recalculate them by themselves if needed.
· Enriched data: we have spent a lot of time enriching our APIs with (historical) off chain data like token names and symbols, mappings for token addresses and tradable market pairs, etc. At the same time, our APIs are very granular and provide a level of detail that only a few other providers offer, especially with market data (Level 2 with order books across multiple exchanges, Best Bid Offers, etc).
That's all for the 40th AMA. We should like to thank all the community members for their participation and cooperation! Thanks, Joanes!
submitted by Unitimes_ to u/Unitimes_ [link] [comments]

Block Explorer - tx search based on output amount?

is there a block explorer where I can search for a specific output amount over a range of blocks in a convenient way?
thanks in advance
submitted by vnnkl to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Is Bitcoin Parity dead?

Has anybody used the bitcoin parity node in production?
This project seems to be far from ready.

I'm currently using bitcoin core and I need the following rpc endpoints to be working:
However, according to issue #247 (JSON-RPC api) most of them are not implemented yet:
sendRawTransaction => EXISTS getRawTransaction => MISSING estimateSmartFee => MISSING getNetworkInfo => MISSING listUnspent => MISSING getTxOut => EXISTS importAddress => MISSING 
I double-checked by searching their source-code, apparently a few have been implemented in the meanwhile:
sendRawTransaction => EXISTS getRawTransaction => EXISTS estimateSmartFee => MISSING getNetworkInfo => MISSING listUnspent => MISSING getTxOut => EXISTS importAddress => MISSING 

In one of their issues, ne of the parity developers stated:
Currently this project is in the maintenance-only mode. We are planning to add several missing features and optimisations, but from a business point of view it is not our priority right now. If you would like to know more and/or discuss possible collaboration, send me a message on [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected])

To me it seems like this is yet another bitcoin client that is never going to mature enough to be used in production. :(
submitted by redditeraya to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Soo after almost 3 months of setting up I have my own LN full node running on RP3

Soo after almost 3 months of setting up I have my own LN full node running on RP3
I have been eager to try LN mainnet since the very beginning of it. I've found out about lnd, eclair, zap and other wallets but every scenario I tried to use it failed because of critical issues:
  • eclair does not really constitute a wallet, it's more like a credit card - you can send money but not receive it
  • lnd is okay, but requires a server and tons of resources for maintaining a full node, can't be used securely, efficiently and mobily at the same time
  • zap offers some cloud wallet (in testnet!) by default, this is a serious misunderstanding of my cryptoanarchy needs
  • web wallets - ah, forget it
So I've decided to use my Raspberry Pi with a very old laptop HDD attached (200GB so the pruning function has to be used) to create a backend wallet service and zap desktop (temporarily!) as my frontend control panel.
https://preview.redd.it/0vcq147887q11.png?width=1024&format=png&auto=webp&s=7bb6eccdd4110a857e5af0400acc2d7e1ee7ee85
Setting up Pi is easy, lots of tutorials over the internet, not gonna discuss it here. Then I had to obtain bitcoind (current rel: bitcoin-0.17.0-arm-linux-gnueabihf.tar.gz) and lnd (lnd-linux-armv7-v0.5-beta.tar.gz), create a bitcoin technical user, deploy the tools, configure and install new systemd services and go through the configs. This is a tricky part, so let's share:
# Generated by https://jlopp.github.io/bitcoin-core-config-generato # This config should be placed in following path: # ~/.bitcoin/bitcoin.conf # [core] # Set database cache size in megabytes; machines sync faster with a larger cache. Recommend setting as high as possible based upon machine's available RAM. dbcache=100 # Keep at most  unconnectable transactions in memory. maxorphantx=10 # Keep the transaction memory pool below  megabytes. maxmempool=50 # Reduce storage requirements by only storing most recent N MiB of block. This mode is incompatible with -txindex and -rescan. WARNING: Reverting this setting requires re-downloading the entire blockchain. (default: 0 = disable pruning blocks, 1 = allow manual pruning via RPC, greater than 550 = automatically prune blocks to stay under target size in MiB). prune=153600 # [network] # Maintain at most N connections to peers. maxconnections=40 # Use UPnP to map the listening port. upnp=1 # Tries to keep outbound traffic under the given target (in MiB per 24h), 0 = no limit. maxuploadtarget=5000 # [debug] # Log IP Addresses in debug output. logips=1 # [rpc] # Accept public REST requests. rest=1 # [wallet] # Do not load the wallet and disable wallet RPC calls. disablewallet=1 # [zeromq] # Enable publishing of raw block hex to 
. zmqpubrawblock=tcp://127.0.0.1:28332 # Enable publishing of raw transaction hex to
. zmqpubrawtx=tcp://127.0.0.1:28333 # [rpc] # Accept command line and JSON-RPC commands. server=1 # Username and hashed password for JSON-RPC connections. The field comes in the format: :$. RPC clients connect using rpcuser=/rpcpassword= arguments. You can generate this value with the ./share/rpcauth/rpcauth.py script in the Bitcoin Core repository. This option can be specified multiple times. rpcauth=xxx:yyy$zzz
Whooaa, this online config generator is really helpful, but I still had to manually correct a few things. The last line is obviously generated by rpcauth.py, I disabled the wallet functionality as lnd is going to take care of my funds. ZMQ is not available to the network so only my LND can use it, RPC usage I still have to think through a little, in general I would like to have my own block explorer some day but also be safe from any hacking attempts (thus I would need at least 2 RPC ports/user accounts - one for lnd, one for block explorer frontend). No ports open on firewall at this time, only UPnP is active and gently opens 8333 for block/tx transfers.
Now, synchronizing the blockchain took me time from mid-July to early September... The hard drive is really slow, also my external HDD drive has some trouble with its A/C adapter so Pi was getting undervoltage alerts all the time. Luckily, it is just downclocking when it happens and slowly but steadily synchronized the whole history. After all, I'm not paying even $5 monthly for a VPS, it is by design the cheapest hardware I could use to set up my LN wallet.
When bitcoind was ready (I've heard some stories about btcd but I don't trust this software yet, sorry), it's time to configure lnd.conf:
[Application Options] debuglevel=trace rpclisten=0.0.0.0:10009 externalip=X.X.X.X:9735 listen=0.0.0.0:9735 alias=X color=#XXXXXX [Bitcoin] bitcoin.active=1 bitcoin.mainnet=1 bitcoin.node=bitcoind [Bitcoind] bitcoind.rpchost=127.0.0.1 bitcoind.rpcuser=X bitcoind.rpcpass=X bitcoind.zmqpubrawblock=tcp://127.0.0.1:28332 bitcoind.zmqpubrawtx=tcp://127.0.0.1:28333 
Here I've had to XXX a little more fields, as not only the bitcoind RPC credentials are stored here, but also my node's public information (it should be illegal to run nodes without specifically selected color and alias!). It is public (and I had to open port 9735 on my firewall), but not necessarily connected to my reddit account for most of the adversaries, so let's keep it this way. In fact, I also see a security vulnerability here: my whole node's stability depends on the IP being static. I could swap it for a .tk domain but who can tell if the bad guys won't actively fight DNS system in order to prevent global economic revolution? As such, I would rather see node identification in LN based on a public key only with possible *hints* of last-known-ip-address but the whole discovery should be performed by the nodes themself in a p2p manner, obviously preventing malicious actors from poisoning the network in some way. For now, I consider the IP stability a weak link and will probably have to pay extra Bitcoin TX fees when something happens to it (not much of a cost luckily!).

https://preview.redd.it/hjd1nooo77q11.png?width=741&format=png&auto=webp&s=14214fc36e3edf139faade930f4069fc31a3e883
Okay then, lnd is up and running, had to create a wallet and give it a night for getting up to speed. I don't know really what took it so long, I'm not using Windows nor 'localhost' in the config so the issues like #1027 are not the case. But there are others like #1545 still open so I'm not going to ponder much on this. I haven't really got any idea how to automatically unlock the wallet after Pi restart (could happen any time!), especially since I only tried to unlock it locally with lncli (why would I enter the password anywhere outside that host?), but let's say that my wallet will only be as stable as my cheap hardware. That's okay for the beta phase.
Finally, zap-desktop required me to copy tls.cert and admin.macaroon files to my desktop. If my understanding of macaroon (it's like an authentication cookie, that can later be revoked) is correct then it's not an issue, however it would be nice to have a "$50 daily limit" macaroon file in the future too, just to avoid any big issues when my client machine gets stolen. Thanks to this, I can ignore the silly cloud-based modes and have fully-secure environment of my home network being the only link from me to my money.
https://preview.redd.it/11bw3dgw47q11.png?width=836&format=png&auto=webp&s=b7fa7c88d14f22441cbbfc0db036cddfd7ea8424
Aaand there it is. The IP took some time to advertise, I use 1ml.com to see if my node is there. The zap interface (ZapDesktop-linux-amd64-v0.2.2-beta.deb) lacks lots of useful information so I keep learning lncli syntax to get more data about my new peers or the routes offered. The transactions indeed run fast and are ridiculously cheap. I would really love to run Eclair with the same settings but it doesn't seem to support custom lnd (why?). In fact, since all I need is really a lncli wrapper, maybe it will be easy to write my own (seen some web gui which weighs 700MB after downloading all dependencies with npm - SICK!). Zap for iOS alpha test registration is DOWN so I couldn't try it (and I'm not sure if it allows custom lnd selection), Zap for Android doesn't even exist yet... I made a few demo transactions and now I will explore all those fancy t-shirt stores as long as the prices are still in "early investor" mode - I remember times when one could get 0.001 BTC from a faucet...
https://preview.redd.it/42sdyoce57q11.png?width=836&format=png&auto=webp&s=7ec8917eaf8f3329d51ce3e30e455254027de0ee
If you find any of the facts presented by me false, I am happy to find out more in the discussion. However what I did I did mostly for fun, without paying much attention to the source code, documentation and endless issue lists on github. By no means I claim this tutorial will work for you but I do think I shared the key points and effort estimations to help others decide if they want a full-node LN client too. I'm also interested in some ideas on what to do with it next (rather unlikely that I will share my lnd admin.macaroon with anyone!) especially if it gives me free money. For example, I can open 1000 channels and start earning money from fees, although I no longer have more Bitcoins than the LN capacity yields... I will probably keep updating the software on my Pi until it leaves beta phases and only then will pour more money inside. I'm also keen on improving the general security of my rig and those comments I will answer more seriously.
submitted by pabou to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

I Am Creating A New Bitcoin Core GUI Header

Hey folks,
I have begun work to create a new Bitcoin GUI header. I am doing this for several reasons:
What will CBitcoin (the new GUI header) be?
CBitcoin will be a new GUI header as mentioned above. Among some things, it will support SegWit, it'll combine a GUI and command prompt into one single program and once LN is more developed, it'll integrate that as well.
You can find the project on my website: http://cowlite.nl/cbitcoin.php
and on Github: https://github.com/WJongkind/CBitcoin
During the development of CBitcoin, a strong and easy-to-use framework will be written in Java for interaction with the Bitcoin Network, based on the Bitcoin Core's bitcoind and it's JSON RPC API. Eventually it might be decided that this framework will become a entire project on it's own, but we are not that far yet.
You can read more details about the project on my website: http://cowlite.nl/cbitcoin.php. The entire project is open-source and will remain that way for obvious reasons: the software will be trusted, people can contribute to the code and people can borrow code for their own projects.
Looking for contributors
Currently, I am the only developer of the software. I do this in my spare time as a hobby and I do not earn any form of payment for it (however, people do have the option to donate). I am sure I could write the software entirely myself, though that would probably take a significant amount of time. Therefore I am asking any programming enthusiasts out there that have spare time to lend a hand. On the GitHub page & on my website there are instructions on how you can become part of the project. Donations will be split up amongst all contributors.
submitted by ImJustACowLol to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Technical community | LBTC tech community member develops a new blockbrowser ‘Thebes’

Technical community | LBTC tech community member develops a new blockbrowser ‘Thebes’
Recently, from the LBTC developer community ,a geek called Chen Jian helped LBTC develope a new block browser — “Thebes” : https://lbtc.me/lbtc/explorer .

https://preview.redd.it/lbfr0m0ev4031.png?width=1059&format=png&auto=webp&s=973796c43edbe3f095b82ad0b967ed31e20c831d
Thebes mainly USES python development language and flask development framework. In terms of database, high-performence MongoDB is selected to cooperate with Mysql. By using transaction id as the primary key of data storage, the speed of transaction information search is greatly improved. In other development respects, the Web server selects nginx, the process management tool selects supevisor and python(gevent), and the timing task tool selects crontab. Meanwhile, in the development process of Thebes, some js and CSS code fragments were optimized and compressed to speed up the page loading speed. In GTmetrix and Yellowlab’s global blockbrowser performance tests, the “Thebes” browser received the highest grade A in core metrics such as CSS snippet authoring, image loading, style & script optimization, linking server resources, and docking cache validators.
Click the link to see the full rating report:
https://gtmetrix.com/reports/lbtc.me/rsXxSwhI
https://yellowlab.tools/result/fcakefdwkk
Compared to existing LBTC blockbrowsers, Thebes has the following innovative features
Global Mining Node Full Information Statistics
In the node page of Thebes, the user can easily find information about all the mining nodes of LBTC. As of May 17, 2019, Beijing time, LBTC has 231 full nodes in operation, among which 17 nodes use the network client of /Satoshi: 0.14.2/70013 version. Of the 231 nodes, two have adopted IPv6’s sixth generation Internet communication scheme. In addition to this basic information, the user can see information for each specific node. For example, the node ranked 81 in votes :(cobo.com/lbtc.7), the address balance, transaction information, block history, voting information, proposal status and so on.

https://preview.redd.it/rw32iyqhv4031.png?width=1075&format=png&auto=webp&s=42c9322b6eeb891b1ff288e8375fe5e9d97fd287
The blockbrowser is also a network interface to JSON-RPC. In order to better count the mining nodes of the LBTC network around the world, the browser does this by continuously sending getaddr information to all accessible network nodes.
Real-time Update of Network Status
In a Bitcoin network, the value of a Bitcoin is proportional to the square of the number of people using the network, which is determined by two parameters: the number of addresses and the daily transaction volume. In the “Thebes” browser, the core parameters of the network, such as daily transaction volume, daily change in the number of newly added Lightning Bitcoin addresses, total number of Lightning Bitcoin holders, average transfer fee and average block volume, are all clearly displayed.

https://preview.redd.it/pukrf8hjv4031.png?width=1074&format=png&auto=webp&s=3e5989be9c95b4fc1bc2e578defddfdb48c4109e
About the Technical Community
The LBTC technology community was officially launched in early April 2019. The core developer of the technology community, W.H.H., announced on Twitter on April 15 that the LBTC foundation would invest more than $1 million in technology community incentives. The open rewards system gives developers from around the world a way to learn about blockchain development, try new ideas and contribute to projects. The technology community is still in its infancy, but it has brought together a group of passionate developers. By writing documents, developing blockbrowsers and wallets, and organizing offline seminars for the developer community, they have helped the community thrive and opened the door to LBTC for many investors and developers.
submitted by LightningBitcoin to LightningBTC [link] [comments]

1mb Fork Txn

Enclosed find a signed 1mb txn (999,957 bytes), that if mined will fork the network. TxnID: bbb67fc3320d1e9a58c7cd0bb5ead2cff87b243e089e4a21dad669ba28703f32
The outputs of this transaction have the following function, designated by their prefix:
The 1mb signed txn: https://anonfile.com/N2T4Aeb0bb/1mbtxn.txt
Once a client is available that will support relay of this txn, the console interface will likely not support it. To push this txn you'll have to use the RPC interface with a script https://en.bitcoin.it/wiki/API_reference_(JSON-RPC)
from bitcoinrpc.authproxy import AuthServiceProxy, JSONRPCException
rpc_user="Your_User"
rpc_password="Your_Pass"
rpc_connection = AuthServiceProxy("http://%s:%[email protected]:8332"%(rpc_user, rpc_password))
txn = []
f = open('1mbtxn.txt', 'r') #This is the above linked txt file containing the txn
txn = f.read()
f.close()
print(rpc_connection.sendrawtransaction(txn))
if you get this error, your client does not support this txn
64: tx-size
submitted by 1MBforKTR1gAqRLkNbQg to btc [link] [comments]

MIXIN ECOSYSTEM

Mixin is made out of a solitary hypothetically lasting Kernel, numerous unique Domains and diverse multipurpose Domain Extensions, to plan a broadened star topology • Mixin Kernel: At the center of the Mixin Network is the Mixin Kernel, which is an offbeat Byzantine blame tolerant coordinated non-cyclic chart. The primary capacity of the fundamental bit is to deal with the unspent exchanges yields from the restricted Kernel hubs. The primary part utilizes the UTXO model of Bitcoin for dealing with exchanges and the one - time key inference calculation of CryptoNote for protection. The Mixin Network has just a single focal piece, be that as it may, it can have numerous portion hubs, 50 to be correct. Every piece hub should promise 10,000 XIN and since there are just 500,000 XIN available for use, in this way, there can be close to 50 portion hubs. The job of piece hubs is to manage exchange approval and industriousness. • Mixin Domain: The next part in the multi-level arrangement of Mixin Network are the Mixin Domains. They are the circulated records that give advantages for the Mixin focal Kernal. This is the place the spryness of the Mixin arrange comes in, the benefits managed by Mixin Domains can be of Bitcoin, Ethereum or of some other blockchains or incorporated associations, even banks. The spaces give a passage to the Mixin Kernel and both speak with one another through uncommonly constructed Mixin System Calls. The calls are the main route through which the framework can trade states and are standard JSON-RPC interfaces. To be acknowledged and enlisted by a Kernel, Mixin Domains must execute the standard Domain Interfaces. Both the substances impart utilizing the Intel SGX confided in transport layer and all private keys are duplicated in the part hubs and space hubs. • Area Extensions: The last and the peripheral part of the Mixin Network are the space augmentations, which include encourage readiness, in the system. Using Kernel hubs and areas, Mixin bolsters all the significant functionalities that a client may require. Notwithstanding, to include promote usefulness, Mixin Network permits area augmentations, which are expected to act like savvy contracts. Be that as it may, area expansions will be more vigorous and will perform better. Area expansions are fundamentally programs running in the space virtual machine.
www.mixin.one
submitted by tunde1999 to mixin [link] [comments]

Bitcoin RPC Remote Code Execution Exploit for BitcoinCore 0.9-0.15.1 CVE-2017-9230 JSON-RPC Client Bitcoin JSON-RPC Tutorial 1 m1xolyd1an - YouTube CL2015 JSON RPC Sandbox

Accounts explained • API calls list • API reference (JSON-RPC) • Block chain download • Dump format • getblocktemplate • List of address prefixes • Protocol documentation • Script • Technical background of version 1 Bitcoin addresses • Testnet • Transaction Malleability • Wallet import format BCH JSON RPC Specification ⚠️ out of date ⚠️ (`String`) client side supported softfork deployment, (String, required): A json array of keys which are bitcoin addresses or hex-encoded public keys [ “key” (String) bitcoin address or hex-encoded public key , However Bitcoin::RPC::Client will work over SSL with earlier versions or with a reverse web proxy such as nginx. verify_hostname - Disable SSL certificate verification. Needed when bitcoind is fronted by a proxy or when using a self-signed certificate. Bitcoin-JSON-RPC-Client is a lightweight Java bitcoin JSON-RPC client binding. It does not require any external dependencies. <source lang= java > Bitcoin-JSON-RPC-Client. From BitcoinWiki. This is the approved revision of this page, as well as being the most recent. Once that is done, any JSON-RPC library for Java (or ordinary URL POSTs) may be used to communicate with the Bitcoin server. Instead of writing your own implementation, consider using one of the existing wrappers like BitcoindClient4J, btcd-cli4j or Bitcoin-JSON-RPC-Client instead. Perl

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Bitcoin RPC Remote Code Execution Exploit for BitcoinCore 0.9-0.15.1 CVE-2017-9230

(no audio) JSON-RPC on Nexus9000 demo from CiscoLive 2015 BRKSDN-1119. (no audio) JSON-RPC on Nexus9000 demo from CiscoLive 2015 BRKSDN-1119. JSON RPC vs SOAP vs Apache Thrift What to Use and What Makes them Different - Duration: 38:34. Mertech Data Systems, Inc. 9,082 views Bitcoin JSON-RPC Tutorial 3 - bitcoin.conf - Duration: 8:10. m1xolyd1an 13,667 views. 8:10. How to build a monero full (remote) node on ubuntu linux server - Duration: 14:32. An introduction to the Bitcoin JSON-RPC tutorial series. BTC: 1NPrfWgJfkANmd1jt88A141PjhiarT8d9U.

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