Download a copy of your transaction history

Purse Merchant Storefronts are here! Build a brand on Purse, or bring your own. Sell your goods for bitcoin, now with: ratings, item variations, return policies, transaction history downloading, item tags, and more. Biggest release yet!

Purse Merchant Storefronts are here! Build a brand on Purse, or bring your own. Sell your goods for bitcoin, now with: ratings, item variations, return policies, transaction history downloading, item tags, and more. Biggest release yet! submitted by PurseIO to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Purse Merchant Storefronts are here! Build a brand on Purse, or bring your own. Sell your goods for bitcoin, now with: ratings, item variations, return policies, transaction history downloading, item tags, and more. Biggest release yet!

Purse Merchant Storefronts are here! Build a brand on Purse, or bring your own. Sell your goods for bitcoin, now with: ratings, item variations, return policies, transaction history downloading, item tags, and more. Biggest release yet! submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Is it possible to mine bitcoin without downloading the entire transaction history/block stream?

Just wondering if it's possible to load a miner on a few PCs for discreet running.
submitted by preternaturous to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Is it possible to mine bitcoin without downloading the entire transaction history/block stream? /r/Bitcoin

Is it possible to mine bitcoin without downloading the entire transaction history/block stream? /Bitcoin submitted by coincrazyy to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Why does Bitcoin Core require you to download MASSIVE amounts of past transaction history, yet Electrum doesn't require you to do anything?

That just seems like a pretty huge operating different. Why would anyone voluntarily spend like 8 or so hours downloading 50 gigs worth of shit when you just don't have to with Electrum?
submitted by hidyhocaptain to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

Can't download Coinbase Transaction History /r/Bitcoin

Can't download Coinbase Transaction History /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Question: Is there a clean downloadable dataset of the entire bitcoin transaction history?

I understand that the information is stored in every client. but I don't have the skills to pull it out into a easy to view format.
I'm looking for something like a clean and comprehensive CSV/Excel file or a database dump.
*I'll buy you a beer
submitted by xumx to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Blockchain.info wallet does not let you download anymore the history of your transactions /r/Bitcoin

Blockchain.info wallet does not let you download anymore the history of your transactions /Bitcoin submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Is there a copy of the bitcoin transaction history available somewhere for a faster download?

I'm currently downloading transaction history from 198 days ago and its a very slow process.
submitted by Nsekiil to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Tool for calculating the USD value of staking income for a particular address and timeframe

Hey Tezos community,
Is there a tool I can point at a Tezos address that will tell me the cumulative USD staking income for that address over a specified timeframe?
Tax day in the US is coming up, and I need to report my staking income in terms of the USD market price of XTZ at the time of each reward.
I looked briefly at a couple tools, including bitcoin.tax and koinly.io, but didn't see an easy way to calculate my staking income. In theory it should be simple - you just need historical XTZ prices and a transaction history like any Tezos explorer provides - so I'm guessing the tool is out there, somewhere.
Thanks!
UPDATE 2020 June 29: I ended up downloading historical XTZ / USD prices as a CSV from https://coinmetrics.io/community-network-data/ and my wallet histories as CSVs from https://tzkt.io/. Then I did the analysis in a Google Colab. I didn't find any online tools that worked for me, despite the comments below.
submitted by emchristiansen to tezos [link] [comments]

Choosing The Best Multi-Currency Wallet For Crypto in 2020

Crypto differs from fiat in terms of storage. It is saved not in some kind of virtual bank, but directly in the blockchain. The coins, information on the distribution of digital assets between users, transaction history – all this data is stored by the chain. Such data cannot be changed or erased in any way. And without a crypto wallet, you cannot manage your assets.

Let’s have a look at different types of crypto wallets.

A cryptocurrency wallet stores your “private” and “public” keys used to send and receive various crypto tokens. The interface and design of the programs help users to get all the necessary information about their digital savings.
There are two types of wallets:

How do cryptocurrency wallets work?

Cryptocurrency wallets are not designed to actually store digital assets; instead, they provide the tools necessary to interact with the blockchain network. The wallet includes a public address, which is an identifier in the form of a set of letters and numbers. This address is a kind of location on the blockchain where you can send coins. You can share your public address with another user to receive funds, but you should never show your private key to anyone.
A private key provides access to your cryptocurrencies, regardless of which wallet you use. Thus, even if your computer or smartphone was compromised, you can still access your funds from any other device, provided that you have the appropriate private key (or seed phrase).

Types of wallets

Web wallet

This type of wallet is suitable for beginners, since it does not require the purchase of devices, software installation, or downloading the blockchain. It is enough for the user to register on the site. Web wallets are simple and convenient to use, they do not take up space on the HDD and are constantly synchronized with the blockchain network, even when your computer is offline.
Cryptopay enables customers to transfer money directly between their Cryptopay wallet and SEPA (Single Euro Payments Area) bank account, store their funds safely in a multi-coin portfolio, protected by two-factor authentication to increase security.
Coinbase is a trading service that many retailers use to receive digital currencies from sales. Private keys are stored on the server, and client funds are stored on a cold wallet. You can enable two-factor authentication and install the smartphone app.

Desktop wallet

The local wallet is installed on the hard drive and loaded with the operating system. Such wallets are divided into “thick” (full-node clients) and “thin” (light-node clients). Thick ones can take up to hundreds of gigabytes of hard drive space. Thin local wallet is actually a program that makes requests to the blockchain through a trusted site.
Bitcoin Core is a Bitcoin wallet created by the Bitcoin Foundation. If you want to get a truly secure place for your digital assets, choose this thick desktop wallet.
Exodus is a universal thin crypto wallet. It supports 100+ altcoins and has a built-in exchange service. Also, Exodus can interact with the Trezor Crypto Hardware Wallet.

Mobile phone and browser wallets

Mobile wallets are available through special applications. You can use them for shopping in real stores where crypto is accepted – just like ApplePay.
Benefits of Mobile Wallets:
Disadvantages of mobile wallets:
Coinomi is a multi-currency application with two integrated exchange services (Shapeshift and Changelly). The wallet supports 100+ virtual coins, the keys are stored exclusively in the application.
Browser wallet is an extension for Chrome and Opera browsers. It is very easy to use: you just enter seed phrases and get access to the savings.
The Jaxx extension for Chrome from the team of developers of the browser wallet KryptoKit, supports not only Bitcoin, but Ethereum as well.

Hardware wallet

This is the most reliable option for saving virtual assets. They look like ordinary USB flash drives. The user inserts a USB, logs on a wallet program by entering a password and thus gets access to the funds. All operations are performed not in the system, but directly on the flash drive itself, which eliminates extraneous access to data.
Trezor wallet supports most of the top coins, it can be synchronized with the MyEtherWallet online wallet, as well as Chrome and Firefox browsers to get access to crypto funds.
Ledger Nano S is miniature, safe, and easy to use and has several levels of protection. Asset management is performed through the Ledger Manager utility.

Paper wallet

A paper wallet is a piece of paper that usually has QR codes that can be quickly scanned to get the address to a crypto account. The main advantage of services like BitAddress and Bitcoin Paper Wallet is that the keys are actually stored offline, which makes them immune to hacker attacks. The main drawback, however, is that the paper wallet can be stolen or lost.

Which wallet is the safest?

An offline crypto wallet is the most reliable one. You can install a local wallet on a PC that is not connected to the Internet and store your digital assets on it, but this is not very convenient if you need to quickly complete a transaction.

Conclusion

The choice depends on how you plan to use your tokens. Small amounts of crypto can be stored on thin local or Internet wallets, and for long-term storage of large amounts, it is better to get thick or hardware wallets. In any case, remember to strictly observe all security measures.
submitted by CoinjoyAssistant to u/CoinjoyAssistant [link] [comments]

Taxes???

I need help, in 2018 I sold about $1000 total of bitcoin in different dates through the year, don’t know if I made a profit because I bought a different prices all the time and I was buying $20-100 May be once a week may be twice a week, same in 2019 I sold $500 but don’t know if I made profit, how can I declare those taxes??
submitted by customsolitaires to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Is there any point to running a web proxy anymore?

Getting into starting a home lab over again. (after years of doing without). Is there any point in setting up an in lab web proxy server anymore?
Last time around it was a good speed boost, but now that almost all traffic is HTTPS encrypted, the cache will just pass it trough without doing much about it. Presumably, the proxy would make things slower if anything since it is one more layer for the traffic to traverse.
Does anyone one know if Sophos (free version for 50) try to analyze incoming data for malware?
I know at work we have bought some amazingly expensive, I am not sure what to call them anymore, firewalls, threat detectors, whatever, they do the MITM "trick" to see everything. (Except they promise employees bank activity and similar).
I dont think I want to spend time trying to set that up at home.
UPDATE: I mean to talk about a classic web proxy like squid in its default mode. Making browsing the web faster by caching content that doesn't change too often or if ever. Especially advantageous when more than one user is connected to the cache and some user's history may overlap each other.
When all traffic going through it is encrypted HTTP, it does not have the ability to cache anything since it has no idea what the streams contain.
When things like squid and other proxies were commonplace 90% or more of all the traffic was not encrypted, then it was very efficient and saved data transfer.
These days since everything is encrypted trying to use a classic proxy presumably won't help much?
The same will apply for any incoming web traffic. As long as you download the hyper malware over HTTPS there is nothing a bargain-basement UTM can do about it except pass it on.
It can look for strange patterns, connection, other traffic than HTTPS and keep a list of places you do not want to go or download software from.
At work, we have very expensive threat assessors that are configured like a man in the middle attack. All HTTPS traffic that comes in is decrypted inspected, encrypted, and passed on if nothing of interest was found.
This is much more than malware protection though since it looks for all kind of threats, statistical and machine learning filters to catch threats or legal problems incoming text, etc In short DONT browse anywhere while at work that ou do not want SEC to read and know about. Including all your private email and encrypted bank transactions. (or Bitcoin trading)
Has anyone bothered to go through the pain of MITM data going into a UTM for home use? (It requires quite a lot of CPU to decrypt and re-encrypt data without losing a lot of speed.
submitted by NoeticIntelligence to homelab [link] [comments]

An In-Depth Guide to: How do I Fix my Ledger Nano’s Stuck Ethereum Transaction?!?!?! (It’s Been Stuck for Weeks and NOTHING Traditional has Worked!!!!) As Well as: How Do I Choose My Nonce??? I’ve Tried MetaMask, MEW/MyEtherWallet, and Others, but Nothing is Working Correctly!!! I’m Dying by Stress!

So, if you were like me 1-2 months ago, you’ve probably already gone through 2,or 3, ...or 40 articles and guides that probably say something like:
“YeP, eVeRy EtHeReUm UsEr WiLl EvEnTuAlLy HaVe ThE LoW-gAs ExPeRiEnCe, YoU’rE nOt AlOnE! DoN’t FrEaK OuT tHoUgH; ThErE iS a WaY tO fIx It!”
Chances are, every time you read another useless article, you want to kill the nearest inanimate object, even though it was never alive in the first place. Nonetheless, you’re gonna kill it as much as it can be killed, holding nothing back; or, you’re just plotting to and slowly getting closer to executing the plan (and the object) every time you are insulted once again.
However, if you have the ability to download software (MyCryptoWallet) on a PC, it should be safe to relax now. I think you’ve finally found some good news, because I am 99.99...% sure this will work for the issue that so many people are having at this time, around the end of the month of May, year 2020.
More and more people are likely to be having this issue soon, since Ethereum's gas prices have been insanely high lately as well as having 300% price changes in a matter of minutes; Etherscan’s Gas tracker is nearly uselessly-inaccurate at this time. I've heard that there's a congestion attack; that was said a week ago, and it appears to be ongoing... (I can't think of any other suspect besides Justin Sun to blame it on... it must be incredibly expensive to overload the blockchain for this long... I may be wrong though...)
 
Let’s begin
For myself, I was trying to send an ERC20 token when this dreadful issue attacked. Specifically, the token was either BSOV or GRT; I sent them 1 after the other and the first succeeded, and the second one took over a week.
(They’re both great tokens in my opinion and deserve much more attention than they’ve been getting. BSOV is nearing its 1 year anniversary as I write this, and GRT is still in its 90 day community-development progress test, so of course I'm gonna take this opportunity to "shill" them; they are great tokens with great communities).
I was able to finally fix it, after a week of mental agony (also the txn finally processed 1-2 hours before I found the solution, robbing me of the gratitude of fixing it myself... (╯‵□′)╯︵┻━┻ ...but now I guess I can hopefully save some of you the headaches that I endured... ) I’m providing the ability to do the same, in a step by step guide.
Why did I go through all of this trouble? I'd fault the fact that I have ADHD and autism, which in my case can multiply each other’s intensity and cause me to “hyper-focus” on things, much much more than most with the same qualities, intentionally or not. Adderall is supposed to give me a bit of control over it, but except for in a very-generalized way, it’s still 90% up to chance and my default-capabilities to allow me control over my attention with self-willpower. But also Karma and Moons pls... ʘ‿ʘ
 
  1. In MyCrypto, (I'm using the Windows 10 app, version 1.7.10) you will open to a screen that says "How would you like to access your wallet?". Choose Ledger, of course. (Unless your here for some non-ledger issue? Idk why you would be but ok.)
  2. On the next screen (having your nano already plugged in, unlocked, and opened into the Ethereum app) click "Connect to Ledger Wallet"
  3. A screen overlay should appear, titled: "Select an Address". Here is where it may get confusing for some users. Refer to "AAA" below to know how to find your account. (Geez, sorry lol that was a huge amount of info for a reddit reply; I might've over-elaborated a little bit too much. but hey it's valuable information nonetheless!)
  4. After escaping the "AAA" section, you'll have accessed your account with MyCrypto. Awesome! To find your ERC20 tokens, (slight evil-laughter is heard from an unidentifiable origin somewhere in the back of your mind) go to "AAB".
  5. (You may have decided to find the token(s) on your own, rather than daring to submit to my help again; if so, you may pity those who chose the other path... ~~( ̄▽ ̄)~~) Now, once you've added your token, you should revert your attention to the account's transfer fill-out form!
  6. I'll combine the steps you probably understood on your own, already. Put in the address that your stuck transaction is still trying to send currency to. If an ERC20 token is involved, use the drop-down menu to change "ETH" to the token in trouble. Input your amount into the box labeled... wait for it... "Amount". Click on "+Advanced".
  7. Refer to Etherscan.com for the data you will need. Find the page for your "transaction(txn) hash/address" from the transaction history on the wallet/Ethereum-manager you used to send from. If that is unavailable, put your public address that your txn was sent from into the search tool and go to its info page; you should be able to find the pending txn there. Look to open the "more details" option to find the transaction's "Nonce" number.
  8. Put the nonce in the "Nonce" box on MyCrypto; you will contest the pending txn with a new txn that offers larger gas fees, by using the same nonce. If (but most likely "When") the new transaction is processed first, for being more miner-beneficial, the nonce will then be completed, and the old transaction will be dropped because it requests an invalid, now-outdated nonce. Your account will soon be usable!
  9. Go to the Gas Tracker, and it may or may not provide an informative reading. Choose whatever amount you think is best, but choose wisely; if you're too stingy it may get stuck again, and you'd need to pay another txn's gas to attempt another txn-fix.
  10. At the time I write this, I'd recommend 50-100 gwei; to repeat myself, gas requirements are insane right now. To be safe, make the gas limit a little higher than MCW's automatic calculation, you may need to undo the check-mark for "Automatically Calculate Gas Limit".
  11. Press "Send Transaction"!!!
  12. You will need to validate the action through your nano. It will have you validate three different things if you are moving an ERC20 Token. It's a good idea to verify accuracy, as always.
 
Well, I hope this worked for you! If not, you can let me know in a reply and I'll try to figure it out with you. I like making these in-depth educational posts, so if you appreciate it please let me know; I'll probably make more posts like this in the future!
( Surely this is at least far better than Ledger's "Support" article where they basically just tell you "Yeah, we haven't bothered to make a way to manually select nonces. I guess we might try to make that available for Bitcoin accounts at some point in the future; who knows? lol"... that's not infuriating at all, right?)
 
AAA:
Before I tell you how to find your address, I will first make it clear, within the italicized text, exactly which address you are looking for, if you are not already sure:
You may also skip the text written in italics if your issue does not include an ERC20 token, if you wish.
Ledger Live can confuse some users with its interface. On LL, to manage an ERC20 token, you first must go to your Ethereum account and add the token. When you then click on the added token under "Tokens" below the graph chart for your account's ETH amount over time, the screen will then open a new screen, that looks just the same, except focused on the specific ERC20 token. To confuse users further, there is then an option to "Star account", which then add the ETH icon with the ERC20 token's first letter or symbol overlapping, onto the easy access sidebar, as if it was another account of similar independency to the ETH account it was added to.
This improperly displays the two "accounts" relation to each other.
Your ERC20 holdings (at least for any and all ERC20 that I know of) are "held" in the exact-same address as the Ethereum address it was added to, which also "holds" any Ether you've added to it. You send both Ether (ETH) and any ERC20 Tokens to and from only Ethereum addresses of equivalent capabilities, in both qualities and quantities. In all basic terms and uses, they are the same.
So, to know what the problematic account's address is, find the address of the Ethereum account it was added to in Ledger Live.
Now, to find your address on MyCrypto, the most reliable way to find it, that I am aware of, is this:
Open Ledger Live. Go to the screen of your Ethereum address (again, this is the one that you added your ERC20 token, if applicable. If you're not dealing with an ERC20 token, you may ignore everything I've put in Italics). Click on "Edit account"; this is the icon next to the star that may look like a hex-wrench tool. On the new screen-overlay, you will see "> ADVANCED LOGS". Click on the ">" and it will point down while revealing a drop-down with some data that you may or may not recognize/understand. Likely to be found indented and in the middle-ish area, you will see this line, or something hopefully similar:
"freshAddressPath": "44'/60'/X'/0/0",
The "X" will probably be the only thing that changes, and the actual data will have a number in its place; it will not be a letter. Let's now put that line to use in MyCrypto:
Take the 44'/60'/X'/0/0 , and make sure you DO NOT copy the quotation marks, or that comma at the end either.
You can do this before or after copying and/or pasting, but drop the second "/0" at the end; it was not necessary in my case, I expect that you won't need it either, and will probably just make MyCrypto see it as an invalid input.
Okay, now go back to the "Select an Address" screen-overlay in MyCrypto.
Next to "Addresses", click on the box on the right, and you should be shown a list of options to select from in a drop-down menu.
Scroll all the way down, and you should find the "Custom" option at the very bottom. Select it.
A new box will appear; probably directly to the right of the now-shortened box that now displays the "Custom" option that you just selected. This box will offer an interface for typed input. ...yep... once again, believe it or not, you should click it.
Type " m/ ", no spaces before or after.
Type in or paste the data we retrieved from ledger live.
The box should now hold this:
m/44'/60'/X'/0
Again, X should be a number. In fact, that number is probably equal to the number of Ethereum (not including any ERC20 wannabe) accounts that you've made on Ledger Live before making the one we're working on right now! (1st Eth. Acc. would have: X = 0, 2nd: X = 1, 3rd: X = 2, ...)
Make sure you've included every a