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"The mass majority of people scrambled to purchase whatever Bitcoin they could, and as a result, the price of Bitcoin soared from $100,000 to $2,000,000 dollars per coin, before the fiat peg was finally broken. Liquidity dried up and nobody would sell a single satoshi. Fiat collapsed into oblivion."
Assuming a current 7.8 billion world population and 16 million Bitcoin accessible in a wallet (accounting for lost/immovable coins), that's 205,128 Satoshis per person, or 0.00205 BTC. That costs $13.85 at the current price. Would you pay $14 for your share just in case?
I know times are tough and not everyone can do this, of course necessities come first, but I would say that the price of three coffees or a case of beer is a sacrifice worth making for putting in place a contingency plan, an insurance policy of sorts if our world's banks cannot manage to pull off the saving of the house of cards. With $1200 checks on their way to Americans, some will blow far more than $14 of it on less useful things. I hope things don't have to get that bad before they get better, but if they do I bet you'll be glad you thought of yourself and those who depend you and prepared accordingly.
The #LightningNetwork is exploding. Transfer #bitcoin instantly and anonymously for 1 satoshi per tx. 🤔 Pay less attention to the price and more attention to development. 👍🚀⚡ Channels: 15,300+ Capacity: 338 BTC ( $1.9M USD ) PS: Buy Bitcoin!
Bitcoin Original: Reinstate Satoshi's original 32MB max blocksize. If actual blocks grow 54% per year (and price grows 1.54^2 = 2.37x per year - Metcalfe's Law), then in 8 years we'd have 32MB blocks, 100 txns/sec, 1 BTC = 1 million USD - 100% on-chain P2P cash, without SegWit/Lightning or Unlimited
Remember, regardless of "max blocksize", actual blocks are of course usually much smaller than the "max blocksize" - since actual blocks depend on actual transaction demand, and miners' calculations (to avoid "orphan" blocks).
For most of the past 8 years, Bitcoin has obeyed Metcalfe's Law, where price corresponds to the square of the number of transactions. So 32x bigger blocks (32x more transactions) would correspond to about 322 = 1000x higher price - or 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars.
We could grow gradually - reaching 32MB blocks and 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars after, say, 8 years.
An actual blocksize of 32MB 8 years from now would translate to an average of 321/8 or merely 54% bigger blocks per year (which is probably doable, since it would actually be less than the 70% increase in available bandwidth which occurred last year).
A Bitcoin price of 1 BTC = 1 million USD in 8 years would require an average 1.542 = 2.37x higher price per year, or 2.378 = 1000x higher price after 8 years. This might sound like a lot - but actually it's the same as the 1000x price rise from 1 USD to 1000 USD which already occurred over the previous 8 years.
Getting to 1 BTC = 1 million USD in 8 years with 32MB blocks might sound crazy - until "you do the math". Using Excel or a calculator you can verify that 1.548 = 32 (32MB blocks after 8 years), 1.542 = 2.37 (price goes up proportional to the square of the blocksize), and 2.378 = 1000 (1000x current price of 1000 USD give 1 BTC = 1 million USD).
Combine the above mathematics with the observed economics of the past 8 years (where Bitcoin has mostly obeyed Metcalfe's law, and the price has increased from under 1 USD to over 1000 USD, and existing debt-backed fiat currencies and centralized payment systems have continued to show fragility and failures) ... and a "million-dollar bitcoin" (with a reasonable 32MB blocksize) could suddenly seem like possibility about 8 years from now - only requiring a maximum of 32MB blocks at the end of those 8 years.
Simply reinstating Satoshi's original 32MB "max blocksize" could avoid the controversy, concerns and divisiveness about the various proposals for scaling Bitcoin (SegWit/Lightning, Unlimited, etc.).
This would maintain Bitcoin's decentralization by leveraging its economic incentives - fulfilling Bitcoin's promise of "p2p electronic cash" - while remaining 100% on-chain, with no changes or controversies - and also keeping fees low (so users are happy), and Bitcoin prices high (so miners are happy).
Details (1) The current observed rates of increase in available network bandwidth (which went up 70% last year) should easily be able to support actual blocksizes increasing at the modest, slightly lower rate of only 54% per year. Recent data shows that the "provisioned bandwidth" actually available on the Bitcoin network increased 70% in the past year. If this 70% yearly increase in available bandwidth continues for the next 8 years, then actual blocksizes could easily increase at the slightly lower rate of 54% per year. This would mean that in 8 years, actual blocksizes would be quite reasonable at about 1.548 = 32MB:
Hacking, Distributed/State of the Bitcoin Network: "In other words, the provisioned bandwidth of a typical full node is now 1.7X of what it was in 2016. The network overall is 70% faster compared to last year."
https://np.reddit.com/btc/comments/5u85im/hacking_distributedstate_of_the_bitcoin_network/ http://hackingdistributed.com/2017/02/15/state-of-the-bitcoin-network/ Reinstating Satoshi's original 32MB "max blocksize" for the next 8 years or so would effectively be similar to the 1MB "max blocksize" which Bitcoin used for the previous 8 years: simply a "ceiling" which doesn't really get in the way, while preventing any "unreasonably" large blocks from being produced. As we know, for most of the past 8 years, actual blocksizes have always been far below the "max blocksize" of 1MB. This is because miners have always set their own blocksize (below the official "max blocksize") - in order to maximize their profits, while avoiding "orphan" blocks. This setting of blocksizes on the part of miners would simply continue "as-is" if we reinstated Satoshi's original 32MB "max blocksize" - with actual blocksizes continuing to grow gradually (still far below the 32MB "max blocksize" ceilng), and without introducing any new (risky, untested) "game theory" or economics - avoiding lots of worries and controversies, and bringing the community together around "Bitcoin Original". So, simply reinstating Satoshi's original 32MB "max blocksize" would have many advantages:
It would keep fees low (so users would be happy);
It would support much higher prices (so miners would be happy) - as explained in section (2) below;
It would avoid the need for any any possibly controversial changes such as:
Bitcon Unlimited (the newly introduced parameters for Excessive Block "EB" / Acceptance Depth "AD").
(2) Bitcoin blocksize growth of 54% per year would correlate (under Metcalfe's Law) to Bitcoin price growth of around 1.542 = 2.37x per year - or 2.378 = 1000x higher price - ie 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars after 8 years. The observed, empirical data suggests that Bitcoin does indeed obey "Metcalfe's Law" - which states that the value of a network is roughly proportional to the square of the number of transactions. In other words, Bitcoin price has corresponded to the square of Bitcoin transactions (which is basically the same thing as the blocksize) for most of the past 8 years. Historical footnote: Bitcoin price started to dip slightly below Metcalfe's Law since late 2014 - when the privately held, central-banker-funded off-chain scaling company Blockstream was founded by (now) CEO Adam Back u/adam3us and CTO Greg Maxwell - two people who have historically demonstrated an extremely poor understanding of the economics of Bitcoin, leading to a very polarizing effect on the community. Since that time, Blockstream launched a massive propaganda campaign, funded by $76 million in fiat from central bankers who would go bankrupt if Bitcoin succeeded, and exploiting censorship on r\bitcoin, attacking the on-chain scaling which Satoshi originally planned for Bitcoin. Legend states that Einstein once said that the tragedy of humanity is that we don't understand exponential growth. A lot of people might think that it's crazy to claim that 1 bitcoin could actually be worth 1 million dollars in just 8 years. But a Bitcoin price of 1 million dollars would actually require "only" a 1000x increase in 8 years. Of course, that still might sound crazy to some people. But let's break it down by year. What we want to calculate is the "8th root" of 1000 - or 10001/8. That will give us the desired "annual growth rate" that we need, in order for the price to increase by 1000x after a total of 8 years. If "you do the math" - which you can easily perform with a calculator or with Excel - you'll see that:
54% annual actual blocksize growth for 8 years would give 1.548 = 1.54 * 1.54 * 1.54 * 1.54 * 1.54 * 1.54 * 1.54 * 1.54 = 32MB blocksize after 8 years
Metcalfe's Law (where Bitcoin price corresponds to the square of Bitcoin transactions or volume / blocksize) would give 1.542 = 2.37 - ie, 54% bigger blocks (higher volume or more transaction) each year could support about 2.37 higher price each year.
2.37x annual price growth for 8 years would be 2.378 = 2.37 * 2.37 * 2.37 * 2.37 * 2.37 * 2.37 * 2.37 * 2.37 = 1000 - giving a price of 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars if the price increases an average of 2.37x per year for 8 years, starting from 1 BTC = 1000 USD now.
So, even though initially it might seem crazy to think that we could get to 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars in 8 years, it's actually not that far-fetched at all - based on:
some simple math,
the observed available bandwidth (already increasing at 70% per year), and
the increasing fragility and failures of many "legacy" debt-backed national fiat currencies and payment systems.
Does Metcalfe's Law hold for Bitcoin? The past 8 years of data suggest that Metcalfe's Law really does hold for Bitcoin - you can check out some of the graphs here: https://imgur.com/jLnrOuK https://i.redd.it/kvjwzcuce3ay.png https://cdn-images-1.medium.com/max/800/1*22ix0l4oBDJ3agoLzVtUgQ.gif (3) Satoshi's original 32MB "max blocksize" would provide an ultra-simple, ultra-safe, non-controversial approach which perhaps everyone could agree on: Bitcoin's original promise of "p2p electronic cash", 100% on-chain, eventually worth 1 BTC = 1 million dollars. This could all be done using only the whitepaper - eg, no need for possibly "controversial" changes like SegWit/Lightning, Bitcoin Unlimited, etc. As we know, the Bitcoin community has been fighting a lot lately - mainly about various controversial scaling proposals. Some people are worried about SegWit, because:
It's actually not much of a scaling proposal - it would only give 1.7MB blocks, and only if everyone adopts it, and based on some fancy, questionable blocksize or new "block weight" accounting;
It would be implemented as an overly complicated and anti-democratic "soft" fork - depriving people of their right to vote via a much simpler and safer "hard" fork, and adding massive and unnecessary "technical debt" to Bitcoin's codebase (for example, dangerously making all UTXOs "anyone-can-spend", making future upgrades much more difficult - but giving long-term "job security" to Core/Blockstream devs);
It would require rewriting (and testing!) thousands of lines of code for existing wallets, exchanges and businesses;
It would introduce an arbitrary 1-to-4 "discount" favoring some kinds of transactions over others.
And some people are worried about Lightning, because:
Your funds "locked" in a Lightning channel could be stolen if you don't constantly monitor them;
Lighting would steal fees from miners, and make on-chain p2p transactions prohibitively expensive, basically destroying Satoshi's p2p network, and turning it into SWIFT.
And some people are worried about Bitcoin Unlimited, because:
Bitcoin Unlimited extends the notion of Nakamoto Consensus to the blocksize itself, introducing the new parameters EB (Excess Blocksize) and AD (Acceptance Depth);
Bitcoin Unlimited has a new, smaller dev team.
(Note: Out of all the current scaling proposals available, I support Bitcoin Unlimited - because its extension of Nakamoto Consensus to include the blocksize has been shown to work, and because Bitcoin Unlimited is actually already coded and running on about 25% of the network.) It is normal for reasonable people to have the above "concerns"! But what if we could get to 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars - without introducing any controversial new changes or discounts or consensus rules or game theory? What if we could get to 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars using just the whitepaper itself - by simply reinstating Satoshi's original 32MB "max blocksize"? (4) We can easily reach "million-dollar bitcoin" by gradually and safely growing blocks to 32MB - Satoshi's original "max blocksize" - without changing anything else in the system! If we simply reinstate "Bitcoin Original" (Satoshi's original 32MB blocksize), then we could avoid all the above "controversial" changes to Bitcoin - and the following 8-year scenario would be quite realistic:
Actual blocksizes growing modestly at 54% per year - well within the 70% increase in available "provisioned bandwidth" which we actually happened last year
This would give us a reasonable, totally feasible blocksize of 1.548 = 32MB ... after 8 years.
Bitcoin price growing at 2.37x per year, or a total increase of 2.378 = 1000x over the next 8 years - which is similar to what happened during the previous 8 years, when the price went from under 1 USDollars to over 1000 USDollars.
This would give us a possible Bitcoin price of 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars after 8 years.
There would still be plenty of decentralization - plenty of fully-validating nodes and mining nodes), because:
70% yearly increase in available bandwidth, combined with a mere 54% yearly increase in used bandwidth (plus new "block compression" technologies such as XThin and Compact Blocks) mean that nearly all existing nodes could easily handle 32MB blocks after 8 years; and
The "economic incentives" to run a node would be strong if the price were steadily rising to 1 BTC = 1 million USDollars
This would give a total market cap of 20 trillion USDollars after about 8 years - comparable to the total "money" in the world which some estimates put at around 82 trillion USDollars.
So maybe we should consider the idea of reinstating Satoshi's Original Bitcoin with its 32MB blocksize - using just the whitepaper and avoiding controversial changes - so we could re-unite the community to get to "million-dollar bitcoin" (and 20 trillion dollar market cap) in as little as 8 years.
Shower Thought: At a price of $69k per Bitcoin Satoshi becomes the richest person in the world.
The richest person in the world today is Bill Gates with $79B . Satoshi controls an estimated 1148800 remaining bitcoin . $79B / 1148800 = $68767 per Bitcoin. This is all assuming Satoshi doesn't spend any between now and then, and that we estimated his holdings well, and that the rich won't get richer in the meantime, which are all increasingly unreasonable assumptions. Food for thought, though.
The #LightningNetwork is exploding. Transfer #bitcoin instantly and anonymously for 1 satoshi per tx. Pay less attention to the price and more attention to development. Channels: 15,300+ Capacity: 338 BTC ( $1.9M USD ) PS: Buy Bitcoin! /r/Bitcoin
Lets remind everyone of the Bitcoin price per satoshi (let's remember most of the world look at a full btc price and dont understand divisibility and see price as for elites)-satoshi price is way less than a penny!
Have we reached a point where bitcoin should be priced per satoshi rather than per bitcoin?
Shouldn't Bitcoin price be shown as 8 instead of 8,000? There are so many times I talk to people who say "I wish I could afford a bitcoin" who think they are priced out of buying because they don't understand you can buy fractional bitcoin. Just from a psychological standpoint, isn't it better on all levels for an adjustment in the perceived price? Is there something I am missing that stands in the way of doing this? Edit - Meant to say MBTC or .001 BTC rather than Satoshis. That was just my own misunderstanding but was corrected
[uncensored-r/Bitcoin] I believe the price of bitcoin will go from 0.0048 cent per Satoshi to 0.01 cent per Satoshi in t...
The following post by anonymous_creator is being replicated because some comments within the post(but not the post itself) have been silently removed. The original post can be found(in censored form) at this link: np.reddit.com/ Bitcoin/comments/75o0no The original post's content was as follows:
Hell, we might even reach 0.02 cent per Satoshi in 2018!
Lets remind everyone of the Bitcoin price per satoshi (let's remember most of the world look at a full btc price and dont understand divisibility and see price as for elites)-satoshi price is way less than a penny!
Bounty Detective Managed Basic Finance Old Bounty Spreadsheet Fully Updated,And Also Token Callculation Completed.This Bounty Very Bad And priceLess..Excahnge List Alredy But Price very Low Per Token Rate Bitcoin Equal 1 satoshi..
I have an opinion on Nano and I'm going to spend up to $25,000 to test it. I'll post the whole thing here if anyone is interested.
First, a VERY brief crypto background of me. I've been a bitcoin person for about a decade now. I have a solar bitcoin mining operation and a fruit and veggie farm that is, oddly, integrated with my bitcoin mining operation. I have been trading crypto almost since the beginning. I write trading software for crypto. And I'm going to start a logistics software company that piggybacks off of the bitcoin blockchain. I started seriously acquiring Nano, recently, under $0.80 as a highly speculative bet. I have been following Nano for a couple years now. I think the idea is very clever. Fast and free does kind of seem like a dream. But I don't understand the psychology or the economics behind a currency that is peer-to-peer and doesn't require mining. Maybe it'll work...maybe not...I just don't know. If mining turns out to be the problem then I think that bitcoin will just fork to a non-mining version. Even if Nano is faster, better, more clever, etc...it wasn't the first. Bitcoin was. Satoshi did all the heavy lifting. Nano, while SUPER clever, is just a derivative copy of what Satoshi figured out. The main difference is the lack of mining and the DAG. Anyhow, you wanna know how I'm gonna spend $25k on Nano, right? Remember how I said I own a farm? Well, my farm grows SUPER fancy produce for people with too much disposable income. We're based in Southern California. They order it from us, we pick it that day from our SUPER FANCY, state-of-the-art greenhouses out in the middle of the desert and we deliver it to your door about 8 hours later. Most people can't afford our produce because it costs a lot to grow, it's organic, we grow in these crazy greenhouses that cost us a fortune to build. Our stuff is perfect. Anyhow, I want to test home delivery using FedEx so that I can ship anywhere in the continental US instead of our drivers delivering to Los Angeles, Orange County and San Diego. So, since I am about to test home delivery, I thought that I could also spend some of my recent earnings on the trade I just made this evening of Nano. Ok, I know you had to read a lot to get here. And I'm sorry for that. But, here is what I want to know: IF I TELL THE NANO COMMUNITY ABOUT MY BUSINESS, HOW MANY ACTUAL HOLDERS OF NANO WILL BUY MY FRUITS AND VEGGIES...USING NANO? ARE THERE REALLY ENOUGH HOLDERS OF NANO TO SUPPORT SOME PART OF A BUSINESS? IS NANO REALLY THAT GREAT? IS IT REALLY EASY TO USE LIKE THEY SAY? IF I OFFER YOU A HIGHER QUALITY VERSION OF SOMETHING YOU ALREADY PURCHASE OFTEN, WILL YOU ACTUALLY USE YOUR NANO TO BUY IT? OR...IS EVERYONE JUST TRADING NANO AND HOPING TO GET RICH CUZ THEY MISSED BTC WHEN IT WAS $1? Also, you should be asking yourself, by now, how is this guy gonna spend $25k? Here's how: this produce costs me a lot to grow because it is grown in glass clean rooms in the middle of the desert, with a costly off-grid solar array and giant battery banks; we only sell to high end restaurants and people who are kinda rich; our tomatoes are $12 per pound. Our strawberries are $12 per pound. Our cilantro is $4 per head, Romaine lettuce is $4....you get the idea. It's expensive. Anyhow, I'm going to create a totally separate site for Nano ONLY customers. I'll pay the shipping fees for orders. And I'll sell the produce at the same price as a regular grocery store, instead of our extremely high prices. We grow about 30 different things, the most common veggies you would buy at your local grocery store in the US, plus about 7 different tomatoes and 2 types of fancy strawberries. Ok, now you think that I am just trying to use this subreddit to trick people to going to my site and then tricking you into buying stuff. I'm not. I just made a good amount from Nano nearly doubling on a bet I recently made and cashed in. I'll give all the Nano I make from this test to whomever impresses me the most on this subreddit. I'll make the whole thing public. You can watch the wallet publicly. See if anyone is buying stuff. I kinda think that very few people are gonna use their Nano to buy something that a real currency should be used for: fruit and veggies. My fruit and veggies are way too expensive for the average family so I am going to subsidize this test (the test is to see if I can get $10-20k in Nano sales by just telling the Nano community on Reddit). I know it's not the best test, I am kinda giving my produce away at cost, I'll have to pay the FedEx overnight shipping costs myself....AND THEN I'M GONNA GIVE SOME INTERNET PERSON ALL THE PROCEEDS INSTEAD OF BUYING A JSG BOGGS PIECE OF ART (LOOK HIM UP, CRYPTO NERDS MIGHT DIG IT). But I just made a bunch of money on FUCKING Nano of all things! I'm gonna give back up to $25k to test something. I test stuff all the time with crypto, by the way. You should read my posts over the last few years if you're bored one day. Would anyone be interested in even following this? Do other people think Nano has a use case? Anyone got a better idea for my $25k (other than me giving it to you cuz you're lazy)? Oh, for the record: yeah...bitcoin...duh. Everything else is just a copy. No offense intended.
Hey there, I wonder if we could have a discussion about the scenario if the Fiat monetary system we now live in collapses. There are a few things that I can’t wrap my head around.
If we face massive inflation, than prices of 100k-1m Dollar per Bitcoin would definitely be realistic, but since there is massive inflation the dollars wouldn’t have the buying power that they have today. So in my eyes there is no incentive to change back my Bitcoin into Dollars or any other fiat currency. This idea opposes all those Bitcoin investors who are trying to buy bitcoin cheap and sell it high, just to change it back into Fiat-Currency and buy all the stuff they want to buy when they made a quick buck due to the increased value of Bitcoin.
Assuming there is no incentive for anyone to change their Bitcoins back into Dollars or other national currencies than all the stuff humans desire should be able to be bought with bitcoin.
Due to the properties of bitcoin massive inflation isn’t possible. So investing into bitcoin today is more like reserving buying power in the scenario that the monetary system we live in collapses sometime in the future.
Following the thought of (2.) I definitely see some problems occurring with the Bitcoin Network due to scale ability and human psychology that paying for a bread with 0.000001 BTC just doesn’t feel intuitive.
Following the thought of (3.) If we’d change to a Bitcoin based monetary system with bitcoin as the underlying value, wouldn’t that make people who are already heavily invested in Bitcoin (I’m talking about thousands maybe millions of Bitcoin) incredibly powerful since their buying power would dwarf those of the richest people on the planet today? Isn’t it problematic if so much power is centralized on a few persons nobody even knows (Satoshi)?
Don’t get me wrong. I am hoping and deeply believing that the blockchain technology is going to change the world. Hopefully to a better, more equal and more efficient place, but I’m having my problems in believing that the first application of that ingenious technology is already the best thing we might hope for. I’m excited to hear about your thoughts and insights.
The Bitcoin Conspiracy (an enthusiast's perspective)
I keep coming across comments, especially in this sub, from people claiming that Bitcoin was created by the CIA or some government agency as part of the plan for the NWO and cashless society. I want to share my experience and try to clear up the confusion surrounding this topic. I first got involved with Bitcoin in late 2016 when I heard about it and got some while at a libertarian festival. Back then it was still very popular among the agorist community and was being promoted as THE silver bullet that was going to disrupt the global fiat banking system. Putting preconceptions aside, a new user might ask, "what's so special about Bitcoin? We already have digital currencies." Well, you only need to read the first page of the whitepaper to discover what the original intent of Bitcoin was. It most definitely was not intended to be a tool for central banks to subjugate the world to a centralized global currency. Quite the opposite in fact. Read the full whitepaper here. When I first learned about Bitcoin, it forced me to learn about economics, then the Federal Reserve, then one by one the dominoes fell and down the conspiracy rabbit hole I went. In 2017 (actually it started a few years earlier, but I wasn't paying attention back then) there was a very heated debate in the Bitcoin community regarding scaling. I'll try to break it down simply: In the very early days, when Bitcoin was just a project being worked on by a few very technical people, no one knew about it. All it took was a handful of people running the software on their laptops to mine new coins. Since there was not much computing power on the network, it meant there could easily be a spam attack where a malicious user could join the network and generate many gigabytes of spam transactions that would overload and crash the network. To prevent this, Satoshi implemented a limit of 1MB per block, to protect the network until there was enough computing power to be able to handle larger blocks. This measure worked, and Bitcoin grew exponentially. Satoshi vanished in 2010, after WikiLeaks attracted unwanted attention to the project by accepting Bitcoin donations. He left clear instructions for his successors that the 1MB block size limit was meant to be increased once the network could support high levels of user traffic. At the time, there still was not much use, so it wasn't until around 2014 that blocks started hitting the 1MB cap and all of a sudden users had to compete (by paying higher transaction fees) in order to get their transaction mined into the next block. Up until then, sending a Bitcoin transaction would cost $0.0001 (hundredth of a penny) or less, no matter if you were sending $0.10 or $1,000,000. Now, since block space was limited, fees started to rise, as miners would only include the transactions with the highest fees. Over the next couple years, transaction fees went up dramatically, at times reaching as high as $100 to send a single transaction. The solution was obvious - raise the block size limit. But this led to a heated debate, and this is where the conspiracy became obvious to those who were paying attention. Since Bitcoin was decentralized and open source, anyone could contribute, but certain people controlled the commit access to the github repo, and it became apparent that those individuals had been compromised, as any and all mention of increasing the block size was met with fierce resistance. There was a misinformation campaign to discredit anyone arguing for larger blocks. The argument was that larger blocks would mean users could not run the software on their low-power personal devices and laptops; that by increasing the block size it would lead to mining centralization. Well, if you read the whitepaper linked above, you'll see that Satoshi predicted this. He knew mining would eventually be left to "specialized server farms" while normal users could use what he termed Simplified Payment Verification (SPV) wallets. But this point was consistently shot down in the community, and especially on /bitcoin. There was a MASSIVE censorship campaign in the bitcoin subreddit that continues to this day where anyone who questions the official narrative or even asks a basic technical question is immediately banned. /bitcoin today is nothing but a cesspit of price memes and misinformation. Go to /btc for the uncensored discussions (but beware of trolls). In 2017 the debate was finally settled, sort of. Now known as "Bitcoin Core" (the name of the official Bitcoin software), the developers implemented a change known as SegWit (Segregated Witness) which fundamentally altered the way the software validates transactions. It was implemented as a "soft fork" rather than a "hard fork". I'll explain the difference. In a fork, the network comes to a consensus on new rules that all participants must follow. In a hard fork, the changes are non-backwards compatible, so all users must update their software or else be left behind on a dead network. Hard forks happen all the time in software development, but in the case of SegWit, the developers refused to make any non-backwards compatible changes for fear it might alienate users. Again, another unfounded fear. "We can't ever upgrade the technical capabilities of the network (such as the block size) because some people might not go along with it." All kinds of mental gymnastics were performed to justify their refusal to increase the block size, and there was nothing anyone could do about it except fork as an independent project. The 1MB block limit is now essentially set in stone for BTC. So in August 2017, Bitcoin Cash (BCH) hard forked by increasing the block size limit to 8MB, along with some other changes. Fast forward to December 2017 and Bitcoin was at its all time high of nearly $20,000. But fees were also astronomical and because of the 1MB block size limit, a huge backlog formed, and some people had to wait days or even weeks for their transaction to confirm. If anyone was trying to cash out into fiat and didn't want to pay a $100 transaction fee, by the time their transaction got confirmed the price had already crashed. This event was largely responsible for the bear market of 2018. Everything that happened was predicted by those who knew what was going on. A company called Blockstream had essentially wrestled control of Bitcoin from the original developers and shut them out or gained control over them, and started working on turning Bitcoin into a settlement layer for their product called Lightning Network. LN is a complicated topic that I don't want to get into, but essentially it's a framework that recreates all the same problems inherent in the banking system that Bitcoin was meant to solve. Blockstream's goal is to profit from creating, and then "solving" those problems by charging users fees for all kinds of custodial services. In my personal opinion, it's obvious that the original Bitcoin project has been hijacked and repurposed into a tool for the central banks. The propaganda is being pushed in some conspiracy circles that Bitcoin was created BY the central banks in order to discourage people from researching the true history. What is now commonly called "Bitcoin" is not the original project, but a Trojan horse. The project that most closely follows the original design is Bitcoin Cash, and that is where almost all organic development is happening, and personally I feel that it's picking up steam lately as more people wake up to what's happening in the economy right now. Unfortunately most people are still unaware of how fundamentally broken BTC is now and so as new users run toward cryptocurrency to escape the dollar collapse, most will fall straight into the trap and be stuck with BTC that they won't be able to use without paying exorbitant fees and/or submitting to the very same tracking system they are trying to get away from. This is a very deep rabbit hole but I think I've written enough for now. I hope this info helps people make sense of what's going on with Bitcoin. I know it's confusing enough even without so much deception taking place so hopefully this helps. Read the Bitcoin FAQ over on /btc.
What is Bitcoin SV (BSV)? Bitcoin SV appeared as a result of the Bitcoin Cash hard fork in November 2018. The idea to create a new cryptocurrency came from entrepreneur Craig Wright. He tried to solve the scalability issue and increased the block size to 128MB. Later Craig Wright announced that he is the real Satoshi Nakamoto and Bitcoin SV is the original Bitcoin. SV stands for Satoshi Vision. by StealthEX Bitcoin SV has the plan for a stable protocol and massive on-chain scaling to become the world’s new money and the global public blockchain for enterprise. Today BSV coin is one of the TOP-10 cryptocurrencies by market capitalization.
In 2019 the project has gone through the following milestones: • Upgraded Quasar protocol and as a result the block size was lifted from 128 MB to 2 GB. • Bitcoin SV handled up to 20,000,000 transactions per day. • Worked on the technical development: Paymail, Nakasendo, Keyring, sCrypt, GearSV, Datapay was launched. • More than 300 development projects, apps were launched for the BSV network. • Celebrated the project’s first birthday.
What to expect in the future?
According to the official roadmap, the Bitcoin SV team will continue working on: • Stability to give enterprises the confidence to create their apps on top of BSV. • Scalability. The developers intend to provide the capacity for BSV to act as the foundation for the entire financial world. • Security and excellent payment experience. The BSV project will concentrate on both measurement and improvement of transactions safety, fast transaction propagation, and miner-configurable fee policies.
In August 2020 BSV crypto may reach a maximum price of $209.095 (+18.60%), while it’s the average price will be around $166.599 per coin (-5.50%). According to TradingBeasts forecasts, the Bitcoin SV price is going to decrease and by the end of 2020, the average BSV price is expected to be $168.674 (-4.33%).
Wallet investor BSV coin price prediction
Wallet investor.com thinks that Bitcoin SV is an awesome long-term investment and predicts a wide selection of digital coins like Bitcoin SV. The project may reach $269.566 as the maximum price by the end of December 2020 (+52.80%) while the average price will stay around $196.916 per coin (+11.69%).
Crypto-Rating BSV price prediction
Crypto-Rating says that BSV will return to the $200 mark (+13.44%), or maybe even exceed it if BTC climbs above $10,000. If not, it might remain between $200 and $100, unless a new bear market strikes.
DigitalCoinPrice BSV price prediction
According to DigitalCoinPrice Bitcoin SV price will increase in the near future. By the end of the year 2020, the average price will be $284.19 per coin (+61.19%).
Where to buy BSV coin
Bitcoin SV (BSV) is available for exchange on StealthEX with a low fee. Follow these easy steps: ✔ Choose the pair and the amount for your exchange. For example BTC to BSV. ✔ Press the “Start exchange” button. ✔ Provide the recipient address to which the coins will be transferred. ✔ Move your cryptocurrency for the exchange. ✔ Receive your coins. Follow us on Medium, Twitter, Facebook, and Reddit to get StealthEX.io updates and the latest news about the crypto world. For all requests message us via [email protected] The views and opinions expressed here are solely those of the author. Every investment and trading move involves risk. You should conduct your own research when making a decision. Original article was posted onhttps://stealthex.io/blog/2020/07/16/bitcoin-sv-price-prediction-2020/
According to Binance, the current price of bitcoin is $.. How many Satoshis are in a bitcoin, exactly? Each bitcoin is equal to 100 million Satoshis, making a Satoshi the smallest unit of bitcoin currently recorded on the blockchain.. Think of the Satoshi as the “cents” part of bitcoin. But unlike a penny that represents 0.01 USD, Satoshi represents roughly 0.00000001 BTC — or bitcoin to How many satoshis is that for each human being alive today? Taking a 7-billion approximation, that comes out to: In a total bitcoin-takeover scenario, where bitcoin truly moons and comes out to a price of, say, $3 million per coin and goes into worldwide use, each satoshi would have to be worth about 3-cents. Each bitcoin (BTC) is divisible to the 8th decimal place, so each BTC can be split into 100,000,000 units. Each unit of bitcoin, or 0.00000001 bitcoin, is called a Satoshi. A Satoshi is the smallest unit of Bitcoin. How many Satoshis are in a Bitcoin? There are 100,000,000 satoshi in a BTC. Each bitcoin (BTC) is divisible to the 8th decimal place, so each BTC can be split into 100,000,000 units. Each unit of bitcoin, or 0.00000001 bitcoin, is called a satoshi. A Satoshi is the smallest unit of Bitcoin. Buy Satoshis At These Exchanges: 1 Satoshi = 0.00000001 ฿ 10 Satoshi = 0.00000010 ฿ 100 Satoshi = 0.00000100 ฿ = 1 Bit / μBTC (you-bit) 1,000 Satoshi = 0.00001000 ฿ 10,000 Satoshi
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