Top 100 Richest Bitcoin Addresses and Bitcoin distribution

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Craig Wright Called 'Fraud' in Message Signed With Bitcoin Addresses He Claims to Own

Craig Wright Called 'Fraud' in Message Signed With Bitcoin Addresses He Claims to Own submitted by pcaversaccio to CryptoCurrency [link] [comments]

Craig Wright Called 'Fraud' in Message Signed With Bitcoin Addresses He Claims to Own

Craig Wright Called 'Fraud' in Message Signed With Bitcoin Addresses He Claims to Own submitted by Bitcoin_to_da_Moon to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

TikTok may be snooping on Bitcoin addresses, other clipboard data - Decrypt

TikTok may be snooping on Bitcoin addresses, other clipboard data - Decrypt submitted by Mari0805 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Can someone tell me about Bitcoin addresses. I have one on Coinbase. Ledger want it so they can do Affiliate payouts. Still learning. What can people gather, learn, do with my Bitcoin Coinbase Receive Address?

It’s a massive long chain of letters and numbers and also it’s a QR code.
Is this ONLY for receiving?
Or can people scan my balance too with this? I am assuming money can never be taken from me with this of course.
Thank you!
submitted by Reddit_of_Dan to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Over 13,000 Bitcoin Addresses Holds $1M Worth Bitcoin

Over 13,000 Bitcoin Addresses Holds $1M Worth Bitcoin submitted by digitalnotice to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Random idea: USL, but for Bitcoin addresses

This is my rough idea for a Bitcoin change that would allow for a bit more fraud protection. I might write up a BIP later if I get around to actually nailing it down.
For those unaware, the Universal Scammer List (USL) is a page dedicated to keeping track of the usernames of scammers on Reddit. Basically, if you want to conduct a transaction with someone on Reddit, you should first check if they're listed as a known scammer.
My idea is to do the same with Bitcoin addresses. A decentralised database of blacklisted addresses would be kept by anyone running a full node. Any funds in the blacklisted addresses are deemed worthless.
For example, address A gets listed for hacking into an exchange and stealing coins. Any funds held by address A would be deemed worthless. If they send 10 BTC to address B, then the network would remember that address B has 10 BTC that is worthless. If address B originally had 5 BTC and was sent 10 BTC by address A, they would have 15 BTC, but the bottom 10 BTC would be deemed worthless. If address B sends 2 BTC to address C, then C receives 2 good BTC and B is left with 3 good BTC and 10 blacklisted BTC, but if B sends another 4 BTC to address D, then D would receive 3 good BTC and 1 worthless BTC, and the network would now remember that D has 1 worthless Bitcoin. Therefore, before accepting the transaction as payment for something, they would have to check to make sure that they are not receiving worthless blacklisted coins.
Miners could also choose to selectively refuse to mine transactions involving blacklisted BTC because any miners' fees collected from such a transaction would be blacklisted as well. This could mean someone trying to send blacklisted BTC is essentially broadcasting a transaction with a 0 sat/byte fee rate, meaning their transaction would probably be stuck in the Mempool for quite a long time, if not forever if miners refuse to mine it.
Whenever someone wants an address blacklisted, they would announce it to the public via any mechanism, and anyone keeping a full node can decide whether or not to blacklist the address. Therefore, anyone who disagrees with the blacklisting is free to accept the coins at face value or mine them into a block. If you don't agree with the evidence presented, then you are free to not blacklist them. Therefore, contested coins would only be accepted as valid payment by those who think the coins should have never been blacklisted in the first place.
This system would not be meant to help every single person who gets scammed with Bitcoin, but it would discourage large scale wholesale Bitcoin fraud. It would be ridiculous to expect all full-node maintainers to become arbitrators of all disputes, and consensus would never be reached on half of the transactions being processed. Node operators would also ideally not have to remember as many transactions involving blacklisted coins because miners would refuse to mine them (transaction fees collected would be in blacklisted coins), meaning they'd be stuck in the Mempool for long periods of time, reducing the speed at which they can be moved around, if at all. So the ledger of blacklisted coins would not have to be updated extremely often. Blacklisting would only happen for really big scams involving tens or hundreds of Bitcoin, like if an exchange got hacked or something.
Scams have effectively less than an hour to be discovered. 10 minutes for the deposit into the address in question, and more, depending on how many block confirmations something must have before others will accept it for transactions sell goods for it. Therefore, if a merchant requires 3 block confirmations, then they would give 40 minutes for the address to be blacklisted. If the buyer's address is blacklisted before the transaction to the merchant gets 3 block confirmations, the merchant would realise they've been sent blacklisted coins and not ship the goods. 40 minutes isn't a lot of time, but it's better than nothing.
This has the additional effect of encouraging people to wait for more confirmations. For low-value transactions, the risk is nominal because even if you were sent worthless coins, you're probably only out the price of a coffee. But if you're selling a house, you might want to wait for even more block confirmations.
Money sent around too much could be deemed "too late to blacklist" if there is a risk that it would result in too many innocent people's Bitcoin getting blacklisted.
This system doesn't refund the Bitcoin of victims, so poor security practices would still be punished by a loss of coins, but criminals would not be rewarded for their efforts either. The lack of reward (or the risk of a lack of reward) would hopefully make people less inclined to try and pull off the type of big scams that are giving Bitcoin a bad reputation!
submitted by NateNate60 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Over a Hundred 10-Year-Old Bitcoin Addresses Signed: Message Calls 'Craig Wright a Fraud'

Over a Hundred 10-Year-Old Bitcoin Addresses Signed: Message Calls 'Craig Wright a Fraud' submitted by jamieBitcoinDotCom to btc [link] [comments]

Database of Bitcoin red flags - view risks and warnings attached to Bitcoin addresses, from hacks and scams to sanctioned addresses.

Database of Bitcoin red flags - view risks and warnings attached to Bitcoin addresses, from hacks and scams to sanctioned addresses. submitted by AlacoAnalytics to BitcoinUK [link] [comments]

"All 145 bitcoin addresses in Exhibit A were claimed by the Defendant on the CSW Filed List;" -- Expert analysis of the "Craig Steven Wright is a liar and a fraud." signatures.

submitted by nullc to bsv [link] [comments]

Are bitcoin addresses synced?

Hi, I have a few simple questions. If I create a wallet in blockchain.com, could I import it to Electrum? Would everything be synced while its connected to the BTC network? What would I need to import in Electrum, the address or the wallet?
submitted by VIKTAUR to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses submitted by nickfarrow to btc [link] [comments]

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses submitted by nickfarrow to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses submitted by nickfarrow to Crypto_Currency_News [link] [comments]

How can i use legacy bitcoin addresses( starting with 1) on my ledger wallet?

submitted by brinkme to ledgerwallet [link] [comments]

Possibly noob question about multiple bitcoin addresses

So I have multiple sources sending me bitcoins into multiple different addresses, and the amounts they send is small, I wanted to know if there is a way to receive bitcoins from multiple addresses into one, while keeping the transaction costs down, the multiple sources already have to make transaction costs while sending them, however I do not know of a way to unify all the addresses, with each source still sending them to different addresses, if anyone knows a way how to do this, all the help would be appreciated. Sorry if it is a noob question, I'm quite new to all of this.
submitted by thedude2866 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

There Are More Than 13K Bitcoin Addresses Holding $1 Million

There Are More Than 13K Bitcoin Addresses Holding $1 Million submitted by CryptoTheNews to cryptocurrencynews [link] [comments]

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses

How A Message Was Sent To The Twitter Hacker via Bitcoin Addresses submitted by cryptoallbot to cryptoall [link] [comments]

Over 13,000 Bitcoin Addresses Hold Over $1 Million in Bitcoin

Over 13,000 Bitcoin Addresses Hold Over $1 Million in Bitcoin submitted by ArnitaHayward to CryptoCurrencies [link] [comments]

TikTok and 53 other iOS apps still snoop your sensitive clipboard data: Passwords, bitcoin addresses, and anything else in clipboards are free for the taking

TikTok and 53 other iOS apps still snoop your sensitive clipboard data: Passwords, bitcoin addresses, and anything else in clipboards are free for the taking submitted by quantumcipher to 1984isreality [link] [comments]

Craig Wright Petitions Court to Keep List of Bitcoin Addresses Sealed

Craig Wright Petitions Court to Keep List of Bitcoin Addresses Sealed submitted by 1978krcz to bitcoin_uncensored [link] [comments]

Over 13,000 Bitcoin Addresses Hold Over $1 Million in Bitcoin

Over 13,000 Bitcoin Addresses Hold Over $1 Million in Bitcoin submitted by ArnitaHayward to CryptoMarkets [link] [comments]

Do you mean there is a bad guy that knows all my Bitcoin addresses?

What the hell BlockFi? Why would you need it for "marketing purposes"? Does this mean that bad guys can now buy a list of names, addresses and Bitcoin balances? And if I had a large balance there will always be a target on my head for criminals? Does anyone realize how serious this is?
submitted by Printer-Pam to blockfi [link] [comments]

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Twitter appears to have banned bitcoin addresses from being posted on its platform after a major hack saw high-profile accounts hijacked by cryptocurrency scammers. Billionaires Jeff Bezos, Bill If you ever sent or received bitcoin, you have info on bitcoin addresses! Share with the community and help us separate the good guys from the bad actors by tagging addresses. Bitcoin Address Lookup / Checker / Block Explorer. Track who's who in the world of Bitcoin with a powerful BTC Block Explorer Top 100 Richest Bitcoin Addresses. Bitcoin distribution. First Input, Last Input, Number Of Inputs, First Output, Last Output, Number Of Outputs, Balance You’ve thought about it, now it’s time. Create a Wallet. Sign up for the Exchange. Buy Bitcoin in minutes. Get the detailed statistics on Bitcoin Addresses: transactions, hash, balance, received bitcoins.

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Bitcoin Q&A: Public keys vs. addresses

A real working program for hacking bitcoin addresses Best soft hack bitcoin addresses Brute force Program to search for private keys Brute force + 200000 bitcoin addresses with balance Link to the ... Also discuss why checksums are included in Bitcoin addresses in order to eliminate the possibility of characters being corrupted, or modified in transit. This is the cool tool for converted from ... He is the author of two books: “Mastering Bitcoin,” published by O’Reilly Media and considered the best technical guide to bitcoin; “The Internet of Money,” a book about why bitcoin matters. Unlike a bank account number, a Bitcoin wallet can generate an unlimited number of Bitcoin addresses, which can be used to identify incoming funds from regular payers, or even as a way of ... How To Generate Your Bitcoin Wallet Address Using Luno, How To Find Your Bitcoin Wallet Address in L - Duration: 10:26. Chukwuemeka Emmanuel 2,523 views. 10:26.

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