How To Install Bitcoin Core on Ubuntu – Linux Hint

Video tutorial on how to install Bitcoin Armory in Ubuntu 14.04

Video tutorial on how to install Bitcoin Armory in Ubuntu 14.04 submitted by knahrvorn to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

How To Install Bitcoin Core on Ubuntu

How To Install Bitcoin Core on Ubuntu submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

How to install full UASF node on Ubuntu Server? /r/Bitcoin

How to install full UASF node on Ubuntu Server? /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mentioned around Reddit: How-to Install Bitcoin Multibit on Ubuntu 16.04 Easy Guide /r/tutorials

Bitcoin mentioned around Reddit: How-to Install Bitcoin Multibit on Ubuntu 16.04 Easy Guide /tutorials submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

How to install UASF 0.3 on Raspberry Pi with ubuntu! /r/Bitcoin

How to install UASF 0.3 on Raspberry Pi with ubuntu! /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

How to compile and install bitcoind with support for BIP148 on Ubuntu 16.04 /r/Bitcoin

How to compile and install bitcoind with support for BIP148 on Ubuntu 16.04 /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

How to install Bitcoin Core on Ubuntu Mate? /r/Bitcoin

How to install Bitcoin Core on Ubuntu Mate? /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

New to Ubuntu and Bitcoin, need a crash course on how to install miner [Ubuntu 12.10]

Title says most of it but i would probably also like to know how to have your Bitcoin be the same on ubuntu as my other pc which uses Windows 8, if that's not asking too much.
submitted by antm1 to Ubuntu [link] [comments]

Trying to get a node running on latest version of Ubuntu. Install Bitcoin from the Applications menu. It installs, and then nothing happens when I try to launch. This is the third time I've tried.

Am I missing something?
Edit: And by third time I've tried, I mean complete reinstall of the operating system.
Edit: Got it working by following the step-by-step instruction at bitcoin.org.
submitted by davidcwilliams to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Distortion with a Focusrite Scarlett Solo (3rd Gen)

EDIT2: I can find no pattern to this mind numbingly frustrating problem. Switching back and forth between devices and sample rates in Reaper is not solving the problem now. I have no clue what does it.
EDIT: Just FYI, it looks like changing the sample rate in /etc/pulse/pulse/daemon.conf didn't actually solve it, though it's only just happened for the first time in a long time. I did find that going BACK to ALSA in Reaper, changing the sample rate there, and then switching back to Pulse (still in Reaper) fixed it at least this time though, so anyone who comes across this can try that.
I'm running Ubuntu 20.04. I often deal with very fuzzy distortion from my Scarlett Solo audio interface (EDIT: the distortion is on the output, not the input). Sometimes I don't notice what causes it to start, but it does seem to have several causes. For example, Opening up PulseAudio Sound Control or opening/closing Reaper can cause it to start, and there doesn't seem to be a way to fix it besides restarting. Looks like it only affects PulseAudio, since selecting ALSA as my driver in Reaper does eliminate the distortion in Reaper, but I'm still stuck with the distortion everywhere else until I restart.
Here's what it sounds like:
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4oPbP1vOIcE
(Original video for comparison, though I don't think you'll need it)
If I try to record the output to OBS, I get undistorted audio in the recording.
Any idea what's going on here, and how to prevent it?
Potentially relevant information:
This has happened regularly for a long time. Sorry if that makes it harder to diagnose. I just haven't had the energy to look into it until now.
I started with Ubuntu Studio 18.04. (This comes with JACK, and maybe there's a conflict there? I'm a terrible linux audio user, because I still haven't really figured out JACK.)
When I first installed the OS, I followed some tutorials to set up Ubuntu for Audio. (Many of the things were, apparently, not already set, even with Ubuntu Studio.) Unfortunately, I couldn't tell you what all I did. (It was a while ago, before I had the interface, iirc.)
Also, while I realize it wouldn't really come close to compensating folks for their time and effort, I'd love to tip a few dollars of Bitcoin Cash to anyone who can help me here, at least to show that I appreciate and value that time and effort. And of course, please feel free to point me towards required reading, or ask for more info I should provide. Thanks in advance!
Ubuntu 20.04
Xfce
GTX 2070 Super
GA-970A-UD3P
AMD 8320
Focusrite Scarlett Solo (3rd Gen)
submitted by AD1AD to linuxaudio [link] [comments]

How to run Bitcoin Core 0.20.0 on Ubuntu Server 20.04 LTS using a Raspberry Pi 4 (or Virtual Machine)

I was helping someone on twitter with this so I figured I'd share the information here as well so that other people would have an easier time than I did.
I'm going to explain how to do this setup on a Raspberry Pi, but note that this should work on a VM as well. You can also set up and run the node headless this way, but I will be explaining how to set up the node using a monitor that you can then later disconnect and access remotely once everything is setup.
Hardware:
-Raspberry Pi 4 (2GB RAM minimum) preferably 4GB RAM -Raspberry Pi 4 Heatsinks -Raspberry Pi 4 case -Micro HDMI cable -USB-C power cable and wall adapter -Monitor -Keyboard and mouse -Ethernet cable (Optional) -16GB or larger microSD card -500GB or larger external hard drive (SSD or portable)
Node Requirements: -50 KBps upload internet speeds (Most people should have this) -Unlimited or high data cap internet download/upload service -6 hours or longer per day dedicated run time
Okay, once you have the hardware its time to get started!
The first thing you'll need to do is install the Raspberry Pi imager, this is how we're going to install Ubuntu onto our Raspberry Pi. After your download and install finishes, open the imager.
  1. Click the "choose OS" box and from the list select Ubuntu, then select Ubuntu Server 20.04 LTS (Raspberry Pi 2/3/4).
  2. Insert your microSD card to your computer directly or via a USB converter. Click "choose SD card" and select your inserted microSD card.
  3. Click "Write" and wait for the imager to finish flashing the OS onto your card
When it is done, remove the SD card and reinsert it to access the files installed. You can choose the overclock the Raspberry Pi by editing the config file. To connect to the Raspberry Pi remotely, you'll need to create an SSH file. If you're on windows this is pretty easy. In the File Explorer, highlight the address bar at the top, erase the text and type cmd, press enter and the Command Prompt will pop up. Type the following:
echo\ssh
This will create an SSH file in your SD directory so that you can remote access the Rasberry Pi later. Now you can go ahead and eject the SD card from your computer.
Now we can set up the Raspberry Pi
Go ahead and connect all your peripherals to your Raspberry Pi, insert the microSD, and connect it to power to turn it on. Give it a moment to boot up, then when prompted enter "ubuntu" for the password. It will make you change the password. Afterward, it will print a bunch of information to the screen, write down the IPv4 address, this is the IP address you'll use to remote access the Raspberry Pi. Now, at any time you can remote access your Raspberry Pi by entering a terminal on another PC in your network and typing:
ssh [email protected](your IP address)
The next step is to install a desktop. There are plenty to choose from so feel free to use a different one than what I use, you can also choose to ignore this and to just work from in the terminal from this point forward.
You need to update all the repositories so type: (Note you'll either have to be connected by ethernet or have edited the network-config file to setup your wifi in advance)
sudo apt-get update
Once it's done updating type the following to upgrade your system:
sudo apt-get upgrade
Now that you're up-to-date, you can install the desktop using the command:
sudo apt-get install ubuntu-gnome-desktop
This will take a while to download and install so just sit back and let it do its thing. Once it's done downloading, restart your Raspberry Pi and log in with the password you changed earlier. Your first boot may take a while so just be patient, don't freak out if you see a single purple square in the center of the screen while it's loading. You should now have the Ubuntu desktop ready to go and now it's on to installing Bitcoin Core!
Installing Bitcoin Core 0.20.0
Since we're running Ubuntu Server 20.04 LTS, it should come preinstalled with the Snap Store. This makes installing apps very easy and works similar to pip install in Python. Simply open your terminal and type:
sudo snap install bitcoin-core
This will install Bitcoin Core into your Snap folder and will add the application to your system. Unfortunately, there are still a few steps left before we can begin downloading the blockchain. By default, Bitcoin Core doesn't have the removable-media Plug connected to the Socket. You can view this by typing:
snap connections bitcoin-core
This means when you try installing everything onto your external hard drive, Bitcoin Core won't be able to identify it or write to it even when passed the directory path. To fix this first locate your Snap folder, make a copy of the bitcoin-core folder inside, and paste it into your external drive.
NOTE: You must make a copy, you can't just move the snap file to the external drive.
Now, you can connect the removable-media Plug to the Socket by typing:
sudo snap connect bitcoin-core:removable-media :removable-media
This gives you the read/write permissions necessary to access the /media path. Finally, you can now launch Bitcoin Core and select "use a custom directory path" when prompted. Highlight the current directory path and replace it with the path to your external hard drive, it should look something like this:
/media/(external drive)/bitcoin-core/common/.bitcoin
This is why we had to make a copy of the bitcoin-core folder to the external drive earlier, the Bitcoin Core application will create the new data directory through ".bitcoin". Hit "Okay" and the application will begin synchronizing with the network! Once the synchronization is finished your very own node will be up and running!
EDIT: (08/01/2020) Bitcoin Core 0.20.01 has been released, I will update the tutorial soon with how to run the latest release.
submitted by Noblefire_62 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Ubuntu 20.04 Root on ZFS for Raspberry Pi HOWTO

I'm pleased to announce the Ubuntu 20.04 Root on ZFS for Raspberry Pi HOWTO. This is a variant of the regular Ubuntu 20.04 Root on ZFS HOWTO (see also the reddit discussion) for the Raspberry Pi. This was basically a quick weekend project for myself.
There are some caveats:
If this or any of my open source work has been useful to you, please consider sponsoring me if you are able. Recurring sponsorship is available via GitHub Sponsors and one-time sponsorship can be done via PayPal. If you prefer Bitcoin, you can use: 3LyXJSiL6C2d6qEF8VcRciT2VJWNhqbWJ4
Acknowledgements:
This was made significantly easier now that Ubuntu includes ZFS for Raspberry Pi arm64. Some inspiration (mainly the tar | pv | tar incantation) came from beren12 (github.com/beren12) via HOWTO install Raspbian to a Native ZFS Root Filesystem.
submitted by rlaager to zfs [link] [comments]

Seed Words

If I have an electrum wallet on a destroyed cell phone and I don't have the seed words, am I screwed? Installed an electrum wallet on an ubuntu usb stick, and when I went to transfer the coins to a BitPay wallet. the electrum wallet wouldn't make the transfer because of missing script, or an update i couldn't get or something. So I created a wallet with the seed words in windows 10. I was able to get a QR code with the wallet in Windows 10 and transfer it to a wallet. I believe it is the electrum wallet I installed on my Android tablet which was destroyed the next day. How can I tell what wallet I transferred my bitcoin to? This is the transaction: https://blockchair.com/bitcoin/transaction/51dd2b92fc511e8f0dcc1e07ce83442033339f0d555f7d62564e47ee0ccdde80. My tablet and phone were destroyed and I am having no luck finding the right seed words. The sending wallets are still fine on windows 10, but I am at a loss.
submitted by LowCalRipken to Electrum [link] [comments]

Linux DolphinBar problem

Hello, as the title says I have a problem with my dolphinbar when I try to use it on linux:
I have already tried this tutorials (and every tutorial linked by them): -https://forums.dolphin-emu.org/Thread-mayflash-dolphinbar-on-linux, -https://www.reddit.com/DolphinEmulatocomments/c5cgo1/how_do_you_make_the_dolphinbar_work_on_linux/
But I could make it work 2 things that this posts says:- start dolphin from root:
$ sudo dolphin-emu sudo: dolphin-emu: command not found 
- install dolphin from the official guide:
$ sudo apt-add-repository ppa:dolphin-emu/ppa Unofficial builds for Dolphin Wii/Gamecube Emulator. Install the dolphin-emu package for the latest stable release of Dolphin. Install the dolphin-emu-master package for weekly builds that include the latest upstream changes from git. The dolphin-emu-triforce package will allow you play Triforce games, as well Wii/Gamecube games. It's based on the old Triforce fork (4.0-315). You'll need to enable the Universe repo before install Dolphin. For Ubuntu 12.04 and 14.04 users: dolphin-emu needs an updated libstdc++6 (>=4.9), so install this PPA first: https://launchpad.net/~ubuntu-toolchain-+archive/ubuntu/test It will update libstdc++6 in your system, so be careful. For Ubuntu 16.04 users: A bug in the version of glibc shipped in Ubuntu 16.04 causes a performance regression in Dolphin. To work around this, upgrade to Ubuntu 16.10 or newer THERE'S NO 32-bit (i386) BUILDS ANYMORE: https://dolphin-emu.org/blog/2014/05/19/obituary-32bit/ ARMv8/AArch64/arm64 packages now ;) Did you like this PPA? Bitcoin donation: 1MhU9RxaRhj3yd1c6fSQAQhDPxpwLY6WU5 Litecoin donation: LiGLDxjntT9GjX6S6fpbgBCN5akemyYQ7c More info: https://launchpad.net/~dolphin-emu/+archive/ubuntu/ppa Press [ENTER] to continue or Ctrl-c to cancel adding it. Hit:1 http://ppa.launchpad.net/deadsnakes/ppa/ubuntu focal InRelease Ign:2 http://ppa.launchpad.net/dolphin-emu/ppa/ubuntu focal InRelease Hit:3 http://packages.microsoft.com/repos/vscode stable InRelease Hit:4 http://ppa.launchpad.net/libretro/stable/ubuntu focal InRelease Hit:5 http://us.archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu focal InRelease Hit:6 http://ppa.launchpad.net/system76/pop/ubuntu focal InRelease Hit:7 http://us.archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu focal-security InRelease Hit:8 http://ppa.launchpad.net/ubuntu-toolchain-test/ubuntu focal InRelease Hit:9 http://apt.pop-os.org/proprietary focal InRelease Err:10 http://ppa.launchpad.net/dolphin-emu/ppa/ubuntu focal Release 404 Not Found [IP: 2001:67c:1560:8008::15 80] Hit:11 http://us.archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu focal-updates InRelease Get:12 http://us.archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu focal-backports InRelease [98.3 kB] Reading package lists... Done E: The repository 'http://ppa.launchpad.net/dolphin-emu/ppa/ubuntu focal Release' does not have a Release file. N: Updating from such a repository can't be done securely, and is therefore disabled by default. N: See apt-secure(8) manpage for repository creation and user configuration details. 
Thanks in advance for any suggestions.
submitted by Sandro_Man to DolphinEmulator [link] [comments]

Bitcoin price quote for Linux shell

I love to work with the Linux shell (bash; Linuxmint/Ubuntu) all day, and from time to time I want to know the current price of Bitcoin and Ether. So I created a simple Linux shellscript, which displays both cross-prices to USD and EUR within the shell after typing in "btc". I know that I could use the web for this task, but I like it this way and I also don't want to be constantly informed (i.e. with an app on the smartphone).
Here it is, let me know if you like it.
#!/bin/bash # this simple Linux shell script uses the "jq" command line # JSON data processor pls. install "jq" first (sudo apt # install jq) then save the skript with an editor as i.e. # "btc" under a path for executables, (i.e. ~/.local/bin/) # and make it executable ("sudo chmod +x btc"). The script # uses market data from the kraken api; pls. feel free to # use any other api. The script displays the current price # of Bitcoin and Ether in USD and EUR. If you don't like # the colors, try playing around with the "tput setaf x" # (color of characters) and "tput setab x" (background # color); you might find the information frome here: # https://stackoverflow.com/questions/5947742/how-to-change-the-output-color-of-echo-in-linux # useful. Enjoy! JSN1=$(curl -s "https://api.kraken.com/0/public/Ticker?pair=XBTUSD") JSN2=$(curl -s "https://api.kraken.com/0/public/Ticker?pair=XBTEUR") JSN3=$(curl -s "https://api.kraken.com/0/public/Ticker?pair=ETHUSD") JSN4=$(curl -s "https://api.kraken.com/0/public/Ticker?pair=ETHEUR") QRAW1=$(echo $JSN1 | jq ".result.XXBTZUSD.c[0]") QRAW2=$(echo $JSN2 | jq ".result.XXBTZEUR.c[0]") QRAW3=$(echo $JSN3 | jq ".result.XETHZUSD.c[0]") QRAW4=$(echo $JSN4 | jq ".result.XETHZEUR.c[0]") RGX='\"\([0-9]\+\)\.[0-9]\+\"' Q1=$(echo $QRAW1 | sed "s/${RGX}$/\1/g") Q2=$(echo $QRAW2 | sed "s/${RGX}$/\1/g") Q3=$(echo $QRAW3 | sed "s/${RGX}$/\1/g") Q4=$(echo $QRAW4 | sed "s/${RGX}$/\1/g") RED=`tput setaf 1` GREEN=`tput setaf 2` WHITEBACK=`tput setab 7` CYANBACK=`tput setab 6` BOLD=`tput bold` RESET=`tput sgr0` echo "${WHITEBACK}${BOLD}${RED}Bitcoin: $""$Q1"" €""$Q2${RESET}"" ${BOLD}${CYANBACK}${GREEN}Ether: $""$Q3"" €""$Q4${RESET}" 
submitted by fatrattombala to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Make your own stakebox. Ultimate beginners guide how to compile any wallet on AARCH64 (Raspbery pi and other SBC)

I contemplated to wrote this for a long time, so it's finally time.
As you know a lot of altcoins uses PoS (Proof-of-stake) way of "mining" coins. Which basically means, that you hold coins on your unlocked wallet and you are receiving stakes as a reward. This requires very little power and it can bring you a lot of rewards, at just 10W from the wall.
So first I am using latest Raspbian on RPI4B 4GB in this example.Setting up Raspbian is not part of this process since it's very well documented. I recommend to change user from pi to something else due to security concerns and you can also do other stuff just search "security Raspberry PI" and you find a lot of articles, but this is not the focus of this guide.
I know there are a lot of guides on the internet, but I am using like 5 sources, so it's compiled what other people wrote and some of my research.
I am using AnyDesk insted of SSH or VNC server, because it works it's ligthweit and it just works.
So after you see the gui of Raspbian, just launch terminal (CTRL + ALT + T) and do basic thing:
sudo apt-get update && sudo apt-get upgrade
Than press Y and let it run, after is finished, we need to prepare so dependency packages. Since most of the wallets using Berkeley DB 4.8 we need to obtain it.
So in terminal wrote:
cd cd Downloads wget http://download.oracle.com/berkeley-db/db-4.8.30.NC.tar.gz tar -xzvf db-4.8.30.NC.tar.gz cd db-4.8.30.NC/build_unix ../dist/configure --enable-cxx make sudo make install 
So wait unti it's finished and than you can delete files in Downloads folder in gui or use:
sudo rm -r [folder] 
So next thing we need to install some libraries.
sudo apt-get install git build-essential libtool autotools-dev autoconf pkg-config libssl-dev libcrypto++-dev libevent-dev libminiupnpc-dev libgmp-dev libboost-all-dev devscripts libdb++-dev libsodium-dev 
And pres y and let it run. After that another set of libraries:
sudo apt-get install libqt5gui5 libqt5core5a libqt5dbus5 qttools5-dev qttools5-dev-tools libprotobuf-dev protobuf-compiler libcrypto++- dev libminiupnpc-dev qt5-default 
And then again pres y and let it run. Some wallets need older version of libssl1.0-dev, so for for safe compiling we install that as well:
sudo apt-get install libssl1.0-dev 
Pres y and let it run. Warning don't use sudo-apt get autoremove, since it would wipe this package, since it's old.
Next thing we are going to obtain Bitcoin PPA filest, which can be done like this.
cd /etc/apt/sources.list.d/ sudo nano bitcoin.list 
Paste this in there:
deb-src http://ppa.launchpad.net/bitcoin/bitcoin/ubuntu artful main 
And CTRL+X and than y, then do this:
sudo apt-key adv --keyserver hkp://keyserver.ubuntu.com:80 --recv C70EF1F0305A1ADB9986DBD8D46F45428842CE5E sudo apt-get update 
So now we are ready for compiling. So we are going create folders. CD yourself where this folder should be situated, if you for example have plugged in some external drive. Then:
mkdir Crypto cd Crypto 
And then we have to choose wallet which you want to compile. I am choosing Streamies (STRMS) as an example, since it's pretty good coin for staking. So:
mkdir Streamies cd Streamies 
Then go to the github page and click on the green button on the left and click copy to clipboard, which gives you git link.
git clone https://github.com/Streamies/Streamies.git 
Watch the output folder which it creates, it's stated in the first two lines and copy then by highliting the text and CTRL+SHIFT+C copy it to your clipboard.
cd Streamies (this is that git created folder) ./autogen.sh ./configure CPPFLAGS="-I/uslocal/BerkeleyDB.4.8/include -O2" LDFLAGS="-L/uslocal/BerkeleyDB.4.8/lib" sudo make (this could take hours) sudo make install 
And you are done, files is going to be in folder /uslocal/bin (DO NOT delete git created folder, because you are going to need it for faster compiling, when wallet get's and update.)
cd /uslocal/bin 
Now you can list files by:
ls 
And then you can copy/move them where ever you want by using:
sudo mv * [destination full path] 
Let it run and go back to folder where you move those files.
sudo chmod +x streamies-qt (since we want to run wallet) 
In most cases compiled files are going to in format of "shared library" so we need to create script to run it. Open up a text editor from gui or through nano. And paste this to that file:
#!/bin/bash ./streamies-qt 
And save it as a sh file, for example run.sh. Then we need to make it runnable so:
sudo chmod +x run.sh 
Now to run it, it's just:
./run.sh 
And here we are glorious GUI wallet appears and you are done, you can paste blockchain, wallet.dat from other sources, so this migration is pretty easy and you, if you have it on for exaple flash disk.
So this is basic how to compile QT wallets on AARCH64. I am running 7 wallets, 2 of those are Masternodes and RPI 4B 4GB would handle way more, I am at best on half of my RAM.
Some wallets need more package, but it's not much of and issue, since compiling stops and you just copy paste nape which is missing put it in the google and add "apt-get" after the name of package and you are going to see, what is the name of the packages so it can be retreived from package assinstant aka apt-get. So basically:
sudo apt-get install [package name] 
Then press y and again wrote:
sudo make 
This process is going to continue where it was left off, so nothing is going to run from beginning.
Updating wallets is basically exactly same, just repeat steps from "git clone" and after that proceed as it was written above.
So I hope this helps some of you, to use this at home and not on some VPS, if you are anxious as me, to host my wallets on remote server.
submitted by M1chlCZ to CryptoCurrency [link] [comments]

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submitted by ViralMedia007 to FREECoursesEveryday [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mining: popular software for managing the processes

The Bitcoin exchange rate faced a significant drop not a long time ago, so a lot of miners think that mining this coin is not as profitable as before. However, Bitcoin is stabilizing, so now is the time to start mining it again. And, definitely, it is better to do this with reliable and efficient software.
There are a lot of operating systems for managing Bitcoin mining, so making a final choice can be a rather complicated task. This guide is here to help you — it describes features, advantages and disadvantages of the most popular software.

Hive OS: an all-in-one solution

Hive OS is a highly secure and stable mining platform based on the Linux distribution of Ubuntu. Besides, you will have no difficulties with its installation, setup and use. However, if you have any questions, you can always get in touch with the support team. The support is provided 24/7, so you will get help very quickly. There is also an extensive knowledge base that you can use.
Hive OS significantly simplifies even large farms’ management. A lot of things can be automated. For instance, automatic control of the fans, execution of commands according to the schedule, etc. Apart from this, switching between pools, wallets or coins takes only a second. The list of miners is updated regularly, just like the list of features — the Hive OS team is constantly working on the system considering the needs of the community. With Hive OS it is also possible to control the workers remotely.
Hive OS allows mining Bitcoin on ASICs and GPU rigs, offers its own pool and custom firmware for ASICs. It is an all-in-one solution that you can use in order to make the management process simpler and increase your profits.

СGMiner: suitable for experienced owners of AMD cards

CGMiner is an open-source miner focused specifically on mining Bitcoin (although some other coins can also be mined here). It supports GPU, ASIC and CPU mining, and is available for the following platforms: Windows, Linux and OS X. While using all the traditional features (for instance, overclocking) you won’t have to pay a dev fee.
However, this miner is not that suitable for inexperienced users — you at least need to have some knowledge of GitHub. Another thing to keep in mind is that CGMiner doesn’t work well with Nvidia cards.

Cudo Miner: a nice option for beginners

Cudo Miner is a simple to use crypto mining platform. Remote management, monitoring and overclocking — these and other standard features are available. Cudo Miner also offers automated mining and auto coin switching. Besides, if necessary, you can create custom templates in order to increase performance of your devices.
On the other side, Cudo Miner doesn’t support ASICs. One more unpleasant thing is that the fees are based on the amount of cryptocurrency mined in the last 30 days, and they are pretty high. For example, for less than 0.005 BTC, the fee is 6.5%.

SimpleMining: the choice of GPU owners

SimpleMining is a mining OS platform supporting all modern Nvidia and AMD GPUs. Using it, you can take bulk actions on multiple devices. Standard features like overclocking and undervolting are available as well. Besides, there are a lot of miner programmes to choose from, but you can still add a custom miner if necessary. But please keep in mind that it is impossible to mix AMD and Nvidia in one rig.

Hashr8: for users who know everything about mining

Hashr8 is an operating system suitable both for ASICs and GPU rigs. The system also supports many pools and miners. You can monitor devices not only in the web interface, but also via the mobile application. Support is provided around the clock. Besides, Hashr8 can be used for free — this option is available to miners using up to 3 devices inclusive. At the same time, there are no other restrictions — free users can use all the functions of the system.
However, despite the above-mentioned benefits, Hashr8 also has some disadvantages. Firstly, you can contact the support team only using the form on the website or by email, so there is no chance for getting help instantly. The website also has no FAQ, so if you run into a problem, you are likely to have to solve it yourself. Secondly, Hashr8 is a rather unstable system, which can affect your income.

Awesome Miner: suitable for centralized mining management

Awesome Miner allows managing and monitoring the mining operations, and supports ASICs and GPU rigs (CPU mining is possible too). Using it, you can perform operations both on individual miners and the groups, and build templates for easier configuration. Note that Awesome Miner can be used for free, but on certain conditions: you can have up to 2 miners, while the list of available features is rather limited.
Awesome Miner runs only on Windows, but you can still connect it to mining software running on Linux. Apart from this, it can be difficult for a new user to understand how this solution works, as its interface is not that convenient and intuitive.

What Software to Choose?

Obviously, the final decision completely depends on your needs, but we recommend choosing a universal system that supports GPU rigs and ASICs. By doing this, you will have freedom of action. A similar recommendation can be applied to GPU rigs — if you prefer them, choose a system that works both with Nvidia and AMD cards.
Make your choice wisely, and have profitable Bitcoin mining!
submitted by coldfeet45 to BitcoinMining [link] [comments]

Got hacked, and hacker played a joke on me?

Alright, i am paranoid now.
-I use Ubuntu 18.04, i rarely install software on it, i don't have pirated software either.
-I try to stick with trusted sources for package distribution (Don't think i even added an untrusted one)
-I do not download attachments from sketchy emails, and almost none in general
-I don't remember seeing porn on the PC, very rarely ever did it;
- I am the sole user of this desktop;
I am running clam AV through the whole system rn. Will update if something comes up.
Now, this appeared out of nowhere (gift icon appeared on desktop [for google]), i use chrome browser exclusively and if it was the case of me downloading it, it would appear on "downloads", i think.I don't use any other browser.And i didn't download it... but i would admit the possibility of having it downloaded unwillingly, but again, no record of downloading anything on chrome.
This seemed like a visitation card, or a joke - [After some introspection might be something more serious].My sensitive information is all relative to bank accounts, i have 2 factor authentication on almost everything, but if this a real threat should i have to go through the labor of changing every password?
What should i do?Thanks guys

TLDR;

A suspicious file appeared on my desktop, i didn't put there, only i use the computer;

Update:

There is one major detail that i forgot to add as i didn't pay much importance to it. I was given an external HDD to look at , out of curiosity, that came from a friend. His entire company network was affected by a ransomware. As it seems, his backup disks were too. And he handed me one just to look at. I never intended to connect this HDD to my computer with my main OS running
I've tried to peek into it by launching a live Kali session , thought it safer than a VM session.The disk wasn't mounting so i gave up pretty quickly. Now, i did end up restarting the computer, the HDD stayed connected almost until the Ubuntu login prompt appeared, i removed it immediately and didn't think much of it (As i thought this was probably a malware targeting Windows machines).
I might have a time bomb at hands, as i don't know if this Ransomware could be triggered remotely or if it really infected the machine, would it take immediate effect.
I am taking no chances, luckily i keep backups offline every week of important files, so i'll wipe the machine and be more careful next time.
You got to know how to play stupid games, to win stupid prizes . Thanks guys.

update 2:

User u/Frankstwo recommended to run last and coincidentally the last reboot date is consistent with the date of the file creation:
$ lastsousa :0 :0 Sun May 3 16:07 still logged inreboot system boot 5.3.0-51-generic Sun May 3 16:07 still running
The file creation appears as Sun May 3 16:08.
I haven't rebooted the computer ever since.

I am curious if some kind of DMA Attack was performed, because i haven't logged in BEFORE i removed the device from USB port. or could it be any other attack vector....

Update 3: i got hacked!

Holy crap! I rebooted the machine and I got a ransomware! In 15 years of using computers and internet this is the first time i got really hacked (that i know of...)
I keep minimal information on site luckily, i'm very intriged by what's in that HDD but i will toss it out... i'm kind of flabbergasted and dumbstruck . What a dumbass i was...
Never thought it possible on a linux environment though...
To finalize, why these guys always go with Bitcoins? I wonder if monero or ZCash isn't more suited for the purpose...
submitted by sousacanfly to cybersecurity [link] [comments]

Mining noob, I have some questions

Hi everyone, a quick intro here: I come from a professional horticulture background. I've been learning about computers, networking, network security and Linux sys. admin for the last two years. I built a bunch of gaming computers for my kids and I with a bonus check I got in fall of 2017, right before the 2017 "bitcoin bubble". By luck I grabbed all my parts before the price of GPU's skyrocketed. All I've been doing though is learning about Linux and game development, learning digital art like 3D modeling, and streaming video games.
I'm now learning to mine ZEC with tpruvot/ccminer 2.3.1 in Ubuntu 20.04 with Nvidia proprietary driver vers. 440 & CUDA toolkit 10.1. I'm just learning how to do this and understand I'm not making a profit. I'ts more a learning experience and a hobby sort of thing for now. I dont really care if the system breaks, I have another computer with AMD RX560 that I work and game on Linux with. I cant mine with the pollaris GPU because I cant install OpenCL. There is no support for 20.04 from catalyst driver as of now.
TL;DR I'm a noob and wondering why my hashrate is what it is. I am only using 1 GPU as of now (Nvidia 1050Ti 4GB) and mining on a pool. I get an average of 140 Sol/s. Is this essentially the same as H/s and is that a normal number for my card? Should I add a 2nd GPU I have if it's only a 1050 2GB? Also, I am using nvtop & htop packages to monitor PC stats, it shows it's using 99% of GPU and 100% of a single core of my CPU (intel i5 6402P @ 3.2GHz) fans and temps are good.
But it shows I'm only using .6GB / 4GB while mining, is that right? Shouldn't it be using more memory? Would it be overkill to mine with CPU miner at the same time as the 2 cards?
Sorry about the essay, and thanks for your time
submitted by starseed-pl to zec [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mining: popular software for managing the processes

The Bitcoin exchange rate faced a significant drop not a long time ago, so a lot of miners think that mining this coin is not as profitable as before. However, Bitcoin is stabilizing, so now is the time to start mining it again. And, definitely, it is better to do this with reliable and efficient software.
There are a lot of operating systems for managing Bitcoin mining, so making a final choice can be a rather complicated task. This guide is here to help you — it describes features, advantages and disadvantages of the most popular software.

Hive OS: an all-in-one solution

Hive OS is a highly secure and stable mining platform based on the Linux distribution of Ubuntu. Besides, you will have no difficulties with its installation, setup and use. However, if you have any questions, you can always get in touch with the support team. The support is provided 24/7, so you will get help very quickly. There is also an extensive knowledge base that you can use.
Hive OS significantly simplifies even large farms’ management. A lot of things can be automated. For instance, automatic control of the fans, execution of commands according to the schedule, etc. Apart from this, switching between pools, wallets or coins takes only a second. The list of miners is updated regularly, just like the list of features — the Hive OS team is constantly working on the system considering the needs of the community. With Hive OS it is also possible to control the workers remotely.
Hive OS allows mining Bitcoin on ASICs and GPU rigs, offers its own pool and custom firmware for ASICs. It is an all-in-one solution that you can use in order to make the management process simpler and increase your profits.

СGMiner: suitable for experienced owners of AMD cards

CGMiner is an open-source miner focused specifically on mining Bitcoin (although some other coins can also be mined here). It supports GPU, ASIC and CPU mining, and is available for the following platforms: Windows, Linux and OS X. While using all the traditional features (for instance, overclocking) you won’t have to pay a dev fee.
However, this miner is not that suitable for inexperienced users — you at least need to have some knowledge of GitHub. Another thing to keep in mind is that CGMiner doesn’t work well with Nvidia cards.

Cudo Miner: a nice option for beginners

Cudo Miner is a simple to use crypto mining platform. Remote management, monitoring and overclocking — these and other standard features are available. Cudo Miner also offers automated mining and auto coin switching. Besides, if necessary, you can create custom templates in order to increase performance of your devices.
On the other side, Cudo Miner doesn’t support ASICs. One more unpleasant thing is that the fees are based on the amount of cryptocurrency mined in the last 30 days, and they are pretty high. For example, for less than 0.005 BTC, the fee is 6.5%.

SimpleMining: the choice of GPU owners

SimpleMining is a mining OS platform supporting all modern Nvidia and AMD GPUs. Using it, you can take bulk actions on multiple devices. Standard features like overclocking and undervolting are available as well. Besides, there are a lot of miner programmes to choose from, but you can still add a custom miner if necessary. But please keep in mind that it is impossible to mix AMD and Nvidia in one rig.

Hashr8: for users who know everything about mining

Hashr8 is an operating system suitable both for ASICs and GPU rigs. The system also supports many pools and miners. You can monitor devices not only in the web interface, but also via the mobile application. Support is provided around the clock. Besides, Hashr8 can be used for free — this option is available to miners using up to 3 devices inclusive. At the same time, there are no other restrictions — free users can use all the functions of the system.
However, despite the above-mentioned benefits, Hashr8 also has some disadvantages. Firstly, you can contact the support team only using the form on the website or by email, so there is no chance for getting help instantly. The website also has no FAQ, so if you run into a problem, you are likely to have to solve it yourself. Secondly, Hashr8 is a rather unstable system, which can affect your income.

Awesome Miner: suitable for centralized mining management

Awesome Miner allows managing and monitoring the mining operations, and supports ASICs and GPU rigs (CPU mining is possible too). Using it, you can perform operations both on individual miners and the groups, and build templates for easier configuration. Note that Awesome Miner can be used for free, but on certain conditions: you can have up to 2 miners, while the list of available features is rather limited.
Awesome Miner runs only on Windows, but you can still connect it to mining software running on Linux. Apart from this, it can be difficult for a new user to understand how this solution works, as its interface is not that convenient and intuitive.

What Software to Choose?

Obviously, the final decision completely depends on your needs, but we recommend choosing a universal system that supports GPU rigs and ASICs. By doing this, you will have freedom of action. A similar recommendation can be applied to GPU rigs — if you prefer them, choose a system that works both with Nvidia and AMD cards.
Make your choice wisely, and have profitable Bitcoin mining!
submitted by armabotwe to nem [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mining: popular software for managing the processes

The Bitcoin exchange rate faced a significant drop not a long time ago, so a lot of miners think that mining this coin is not as profitable as before. However, Bitcoin is stabilizing, so now is the time to start mining it again. And, definitely, it is better to do this with reliable and efficient software.
There are a lot of operating systems for managing Bitcoin mining, so making a final choice can be a rather complicated task. This guide is here to help you — it describes features, advantages and disadvantages of the most popular software.

Hive OS: an all-in-one solution

Hive OS is a highly secure and stable mining platform based on the Linux distribution of Ubuntu. Besides, you will have no difficulties with its installation, setup and use. However, if you have any questions, you can always get in touch with the support team. The support is provided 24/7, so you will get help very quickly. There is also an extensive knowledge base that you can use.
Hive OS significantly simplifies even large farms’ management. A lot of things can be automated. For instance, automatic control of the fans, execution of commands according to the schedule, etc. Apart from this, switching between pools, wallets or coins takes only a second. The list of miners is updated regularly, just like the list of features — the Hive OS team is constantly working on the system considering the needs of the community. With Hive OS it is also possible to control the workers remotely.
Hive OS allows mining Bitcoin on ASICs and GPU rigs, offers its own pool and custom firmware for ASICs. It is an all-in-one solution that you can use in order to make the management process simpler and increase your profits.

СGMiner: suitable for experienced owners of AMD cards

CGMiner is an open-source miner focused specifically on mining Bitcoin (although some other coins can also be mined here). It supports GPU, ASIC and CPU mining, and is available for the following platforms: Windows, Linux and OS X. While using all the traditional features (for instance, overclocking) you won’t have to pay a dev fee.
However, this miner is not that suitable for inexperienced users — you at least need to have some knowledge of GitHub. Another thing to keep in mind is that CGMiner doesn’t work well with Nvidia cards.

Cudo Miner: a nice option for beginners

Cudo Miner is a simple to use crypto mining platform. Remote management, monitoring and overclocking — these and other standard features are available. Cudo Miner also offers automated mining and auto coin switching. Besides, if necessary, you can create custom templates in order to increase performance of your devices.
On the other side, Cudo Miner doesn’t support ASICs. One more unpleasant thing is that the fees are based on the amount of cryptocurrency mined in the last 30 days, and they are pretty high. For example, for less than 0.005 BTC, the fee is 6.5%.

SimpleMining: the choice of GPU owners

SimpleMining is a mining OS platform supporting all modern Nvidia and AMD GPUs. Using it, you can take bulk actions on multiple devices. Standard features like overclocking and undervolting are available as well. Besides, there are a lot of miner programmes to choose from, but you can still add a custom miner if necessary. But please keep in mind that it is impossible to mix AMD and Nvidia in one rig.

Hashr8: for users who know everything about mining

Hashr8 is an operating system suitable both for ASICs and GPU rigs. The system also supports many pools and miners. You can monitor devices not only in the web interface, but also via the mobile application. Support is provided around the clock. Besides, Hashr8 can be used for free — this option is available to miners using up to 3 devices inclusive. At the same time, there are no other restrictions — free users can use all the functions of the system.
However, despite the above-mentioned benefits, Hashr8 also has some disadvantages. Firstly, you can contact the support team only using the form on the website or by email, so there is no chance for getting help instantly. The website also has no FAQ, so if you run into a problem, you are likely to have to solve it yourself. Secondly, Hashr8 is a rather unstable system, which can affect your income.

Awesome Miner: suitable for centralized mining management

Awesome Miner allows managing and monitoring the mining operations, and supports ASICs and GPU rigs (CPU mining is possible too). Using it, you can perform operations both on individual miners and the groups, and build templates for easier configuration. Note that Awesome Miner can be used for free, but on certain conditions: you can have up to 2 miners, while the list of available features is rather limited.
Awesome Miner runs only on Windows, but you can still connect it to mining software running on Linux. Apart from this, it can be difficult for a new user to understand how this solution works, as its interface is not that convenient and intuitive.

What Software to Choose?

Obviously, the final decision completely depends on your needs, but we recommend choosing a universal system that supports GPU rigs and ASICs. By doing this, you will have freedom of action. A similar recommendation can be applied to GPU rigs — if you prefer them, choose a system that works both with Nvidia and AMD cards.
Make your choice wisely, and have profitable Bitcoin mining!
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Bitcoin Mining on Ubuntu - YouTube How to Install Bitcoin Core Wallet on Ubuntu 16 How To Install Bitcoin Core And Multibit Wallet On Ubuntu 14.10 how to install bitcoin core wallet on google cloud ubuntu - terminal version

In this step-by-step guide we will show you 'How to install blockchain on Ubuntu Blockchain.' Blockchain is, quite literally, a chain of blocks that contain and distribute digital information (the block) stored in a public database (the chain). The blocks store different types of information. Say, for instance, blockchain is being used to store customers’ information. How to Install Bitcoin Core Wallet on Ubuntu 16.04 and Ubuntu 16.10 Bitcoin Core is a free and open source Bitcoin wallet software developed by the Bitcoin Foundation. In this tutorial we are going to look at how to install Bitcoin Core wallet on Ubuntu 16.04 and Ubuntu 16.10 . Once its done, you will have your own bitcoin wallet address which you can use to send, receive and store bitcoins ... The lnd install guide refers to golang-1.10-go, but Ubuntu 16.04 LTS currently has golang-1.9-go. To install the latest go using snap instead: sudo snap install --classic go We didn’t do it at first, and we couldn’t install neither Cudo Miner nor MinerGate on Ubuntu 18.10. So you install the Cudo Miner in a few basic steps, run it via Apps – Cudo Miner and the GUI miner for Ubuntu starts: Tweak the settings according to your preference and hit “Save”. If everything is good, the Cudo Miner should spend additional minute or so at benchmark and file ... Although Ubuntu carries Bitcoin Core in the Software Center, the release tends to be out-of-date. For this reason, this tutorial won’t use the Software Center. Compilation from source offers one alternative, but involves many steps. A more direct route is to install a precompiled binary from the command line. Searching for the Terminal application. The method described here uses Terminal, an ...

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Bitcoin Mining on Ubuntu - YouTube

How to install Bitcoin on Ubuntu 16.04 - Duration: 2:50. MT Software 280 views. 2:50. Setting Up Bitcoin Fullnode on Raspberry Pi 2 - Bitcoin Core 0.12 - Duration: 36:08. ... BitCoin mining on Ubuntu using specialized ASIC procesors and Ubuntu software such as: CGMiner, BFGMiner, EasyMiner https://linuxhint.com/best-usb-bitcoin-mi... how to install bitcoin core wallet on google cloud ubuntu Commands: wget https://bitcoin.org/bin/bitcoin-core-0.15.1/bitcoin-0.15.1-x86_64-linux-gnu.tar.gz t... How To Install Bitcoin Core And Multibit Wallet On Ubuntu 14.10 - YouTube You can install Bitcoin by adding the “Bitcoin” team PPA to your systems software sources. To add the PPA and install...

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