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Blockchain Wallets

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What a Blockchain Wallet is? What is its purpose?
Find the answer after reading this article.
Public/Private Key
The public key is the digital code you give to someone that wants to transfer ownership of a unit of cryptocurrency to you; and a private key is what you need to be able to unlock your own wallet to transfer a unit of a cryptocurrency to someone else. The encoding of information within a wallet is done by the private and public keys. That is the main component of the encryption that maintains the security of the wallet. Both keys function in simultaneous encryption systems called symmetric and asymmetric encryption. The former, alternatively known as private key encryption, makes use of the same key for encryption and decryption. The latter, asymmetric encryption, utilizes two keys, the public and private key, wherein a message-sender encrypts the message with the public key, and the recipient decodes it with their private key. The public key uses asymmetric algorithms that convert messages into an unreadable format. A person who possesses a public key can encrypt the message for a specific receiver.
Accessing wallets
Methods of wallet access vary depending on the type of wallet being used. Various types of currency wallets on an exchange will normally be accessed via the exchange’s entrance portal, normally involving a combination of a username/password and optionally, 2FA (Two factor authentication, which we explain in more detail later). Whereas hardware wallets need to be connected to an internet enabled device, and then have a pin code entered manually by the user in possession of the hardware wallet in order for access to be gained. Phone wallets are accessed through the device on which the wallet application has been downloaded. Ordinarily, a passcode and/or security pattern must be entered before entry is granted, in addition to 2FA for withdrawals.
Satoshi Nakamoto built the Satoshi client which evolved into Bitcoin in 2009. This software allowed users to create wallets and send money to other addresses. However, it proved to be a nightmarish user experience, with many transactions being sent to incorrect addresses and private keys being lost. The MtGox (Magic the Gathering Online exchange, named after the original intended use of the exchange) incident, which will be covered in greater detail later, serves as a reminder of the dangers present in the cryptosphere regarding security, and the need to constantly upgrade your defenses against all potential hacks. The resulting loss of 850k BTC is a still unresolved problem, weighing heavily on the victims and the markets at large. This caused a huge push for a constantly evolving and improving focus on security. Exchanges that developed later, and are thus considered more legitimate and secure, such as Gemini and Coinbase, put a much greater emphasis on vigilance as a direct result of the MtGox hacking incident. We also saw the evolution of wallet security into the physical realm with the creation of hardware wallets, most notable among them the Ledger and Trezor wallets.
Types of Wallets & Storage Methods
The simplest way to sift through the dozens of cryptocurrency storage methods available today, is to divide them up into digital and non-digital, software and hardware wallets. There are also less commonly used methods of storage of private keys, like paper wallets and brain wallets. We will examine them all at least briefly, because in the course of your interaction with cryptocurrencies and Blockchain technology, it is essential to master all the different types of hardware and software wallets. Another distinction must be made between hot wallets and cold wallets. A hot wallet is one that is connected to the internet, and a cold wallet is one that is not. Fun fact: The level below cold storage, deep cold storage has just recently been implemented by the Regal RA DMCC, a subsidiary of an internationally renowned gold trading company licensed in the Middle East. After having been granted a crypto trading license, Regal RA launched their “deep cold” storage solution for traders and investors, which offers the ability to store crypto assets in vaults deep below the Almas Tower in Dubai. This storage method is so secure that at no point is the vault connected to a network or the internet; meaning the owners of the assets can be sure that the private keys are known only to the rightful owners.
Lets take a quick look at specific features and functionality of varieties of crypto wallets. Software wallets: wallet applications installed on a laptop, desktop, phone or tablet. Web Wallets: A hot wallet by definition. Web Wallets are accessible through the web browser on your phone or computer. The most important feature to recognize about any kind of web wallet, is that the private keys are held and managed by a trusted third party. MyEtherWallet is the most commonly used non-exchange web wallet, but it can only be used to store Ethereum and ERC-20 tokens.
Though the avenue of access to MEW is through the web, it is not strictly speaking a web wallet, though this label will suffice for the time being. The MEW site gives you the ability to create a new wallet so you can store your ETH yourself. All the data is created and stored on your CPU rather than their servers. This makes MEW a hybrid kind of web wallet and desktop wallet. Exchange Wallets: A form of Web Wallet contained within an exchange. An exchange will hold a wallet for each individual variety of cryptocurrency you hold on that exchange. Desktop Wallets: A software program downloaded onto your computer or tablet hard drive that usually holds only one kind of cryptocurrency. The Nano Wallet (Formerly Raiwallet) and Neon wallet for storage of NEO and NEP-5 tokens are notable examples of desktop wallets Phone Wallets: These are apps downloaded onto a mobile phone that function in the same manner as a desktop wallet, but actually can hold many different kinds of cryptocurrency. The Eidoo Wallet for storing Ethereum and its associated tokens and Blockchain Wallet which currently is configured to hold BTC, ETH and Bitcoin Cash, are some of the most widely used examples.
Hardware wallets — LedgeTrezoAlternatives
Hardware wallets are basically physical pathways and keys to the unique location of your crypto assets on the Blockchain. These are thought to be more secure than any variety of web wallet because the private key is stored within your own hard wallet, an actual physical device. This forcibly removes the risk your online wallet, or your exchange counter party, might be hacked in the same manner as MtGox. In hardware wallet transactions, the wallet’s API creates the transaction when a user requests a payment. An API is a set of functions that facilitates the creation of applications that interact and access features or data of an operating system. The hardware then signs the transaction, and produces a public key, which is given to the network. This means the signing keys never leave the hardware wallet. The user must both enter a personal identification number and physically press buttons on the hardware wallet in order to gain access to their Blockchain wallet address through this method, and do the same to initiate transfers.
Paper Wallets
Possibly the safest form of cryptocurrency storage in terms of avoiding hacking, Paper Wallets are an offline form of crypto storage that is free to set up, and probably the most secure way for users, from beginners to experts, to hold on to their crypto assets. To say it simply, paper wallets are an offline cold storage method of storing cryptocurrency. This includes actually printing out your public and private keys on a piece of paper, which you then store and save in a secure place. The keys are printed in the form of QR codes which you can scan in the future for all your transactions. The reason why it is so safe is that it gives complete control to you, the user. You do not need to worry about the security or condition of a piece of hardware, nor do you have to worry about hackers on the net, or any other piece of malware. You just need to take care of one piece of paper!
Real World Historical Examples of Different Wallet Types
Web Wallet: Blockchain.info Brief mechanism & Security Blockchain.info is both a cryptocurrency wallet, supporting Bitcoin, Ethereum and Bitcoin cash, and also a block explorer service. The wallet service provided by blockchain.info has both a Web Wallet, and mobile phone application wallet, both of which involve signing up with an email address, and both have downloadable private keys. Two Factor Authentication is enabled for transfers from the web and mobile wallets, as well as email confirmation (as with most withdrawals from exchanges). Phone Wallet: Eidoo The Eidoo wallet is a multi-currency mobile phone app wallet for storage of Ethereum and ERC-20 tokens. The security level is the standard phone wallet level of email registration, confirmation, password login, and 2 factor authentication used in all transfers out. You may find small volumes of different varieties of cryptocurrencies randomly turning up in your Eidoo wallet address. Certain projects have deals with individual wallets to allow for “airdrops” to take place of a particular token into the wallet, without the consent of the wallet holder. There is no need to be alarmed, and the security of the wallet is not in any way compromised by these airdrops.
Neon Wallet
The NEON wallet sets the standard for web wallets in terms of security and user-friendly functionality. This wallet is only designed for storing NEO, Gas, and NEP-5 tokens (Ontology, Deep Brain Chain, RPX etc.). As with all single-currency wallets, be forewarned, if you send the wrong cryptocurrency type to a wallet for which it is not designed, you will probably lose your tokens or coins. MyEtherWallet My Ether Wallet, often referred to as MEW, is the most widely used and highly regarded wallet for Ethereum and its related ERC-20 tokens. You can access your MEW account with a hardware wallet, or a different program. Or you can also get access by typing or copying in your private key. However, you should understand this method is the least safe way possible,and therefore is the most likely to result in a hack. Hardware: TrezoLedger Brief History Mechanism and Security A hardware wallet is a physical key to your on-chain wallet location, with the private keys contained within a secure sector of the device. Your private key never leaves your hardware wallet. This is one of the safest possible methods of access to your crypto assets. Many people feel like the hardware wallet strikes the right balance between security, peace of mind, and convenience. Paper Wallet Paper wallets can be generated at various websites, such as https://bitcoinpaperwallet.com/ and https://walletgenerator.net/. They enable wallet holders to store their private keys totally offline, in as secure a manner as is possible.
Real World Example — Poor Practices
MtGox Hack history effects and security considerations MtGox was the largest cryptocurrency exchange in the world before it was hacked in 2014. They were handling over 70% of BTC transactions before they were forced to liquidate their business. The biggest theft of cryptocurrency in history began when the private keys for the hot wallets were stolen in 2011 from a wallet.dat file, possibly by hacking, possibly by a rogue employee. Over the course of the next 3 years the hot wallets were emptied of approximately 650000 BTC. The hacker only needed wallet.dat file to access and make transfers from the hot wallet, as wallet encryption was only in operation from the time of the Bitcoin 0.4.0 release on Sept 23rd 2011. Even as the wallets were being emptied, the employees at Mt Gox were apparently oblivious to what was taking place. It seems that Mt Gox workers were interpreting these withdrawals as large transfers being made to more secure wallets. The former CEO of the exchange, Mark Karpeles, is currently on trial for embezzlement and faces up to 5 years in prison if found guilty. The Mt Gox hack precipitated the acceleration of security improvements on other exchanges, for wallets, and the architecture of bitcoin itself. As a rule of thumb, no small-to-medium scale crypto holders should use exchange wallets as a long-term storage solution. Investors and experienced traders may do this to take advantage of market fluctuations, but exchange wallets are perhaps the most prone to hacking, and storing assets on exchanges for an extended time is one of the riskiest ways to hold your assets.
In a case strikingly similar to the MtGox of 2011–2014, the operators of the BitGrail exchange “discovered” that approximately 17 million XRB ($195 million worth in early 2018) were missing. The operators of the exchange were inexplicably still accepting deposits, long after they knew about the hack. Then they proceeded to block withdrawals from non-EU users. And then they even requested a hard fork of the code to restore the funds. This would have meant the entire XRB Blockchain would have had to accept all transactions from their first “invalid” transaction that were invalid, and rollback the ledger. The BitGrailexchange attempted to open operations in May 2018 but was immediately forced to close by order of the Italian courts. BitGrail did not institute mandatory KYC (Know your customer) procedures for their clients until after the theft had been reported, and allegedly months after the hack was visible. They also did not have 2 factor authentication mandatory for withdrawals. All big, and very costly mistakes.
Case Study: Good Practice Binance, the Attempted Hack
During the 2017 bull run, China-based exchange Binance quickly rose to the status of biggest altcoin exchange in the world, boasting daily volumes that surged to over $4 billion per day in late December. Unfortunately, this success attracted the attention of some crafty hackers. These hackers purchased domain names that were confusingly similar to “binance.com”. And then they created sufficiently convincing replica websites so they could phish traders for their login information. After obtaining this vital info, the scammers created API keys to place large buy orders for VIAcoin, an obscure, low volume digital currency. Those large buy orders spiked VIA’s price. Within minutes they traded the artificially high-priced VIA for BTC. Then they immediately made withdrawal requests from the hacked BTC wallets to wallets outside of the exchange. Almost a perfect fait accompli! But, Binance’s “automating risk management system” kicked in, as it should, and all withdrawals were temporarily suspended, resulting in a foiled hacking attempt.
Software Wallets Web/Desktop/Phone/Exchange Advantages and Limitations
As we said before, it is inadvisable to store crypto assets in exchange wallets, and, to a lesser extent, Web Wallets. The specific reason we say that is because you need to deliver your private keys into the hands of another party, and rely on that website or exchange to keep your private key, and thus your assets, safe. The advantages of the less-secure exchange or web wallets, are the speed at which you can transfer assets into another currency, or into another exchange for sale or for arbitrage purposes. Despite the convenience factor, all software wallets will at some point have been connected to the internet or a network. So, you can never be 100% sure that your system has not been infected with malware, or some kind of keylogging software, that will allow a third party to record your passwords or private keys. How well the type of storage method limits your contact with such hazards is a good way to rate the security of said variety of wallet. Of all the software wallets, desktop and mobile wallets are the most secure because you download and store your own private key, preferably on a different system. By taking the responsibility of private key storage you can be sure that only one person has possession of it, and that is you! Thereby greatly increasing the security of your crypto assets. By having their assets in a desktop wallet, traders can guard their private key and enjoy the associated heightened security levels, as well keep their assets just one swift transfer away from an exchange.
Hardware Wallets Advantages and Limitations
We briefly touched on the features and operation of the two most popular hardware wallets currently on the market, the Ledger and Trezor wallets. Now it will be helpful to take a closer look into the pros and cons of the hardware wallet storage method. With hardware wallets, the private keys are stored within a protected area of the microcontroller, and they are prevented from being exported out of the device in plain text. They are fortified with state-of-the-art cryptography that makes them immune to computer viruses and malware. And much of the time, the software is open source, which allows user validation of the entire performance of the device. The advantages of a hardware wallet over the perhaps more secure paper wallet method of crypto storage is the interactive user experience, and also the fact that the private key must at some stage be downloaded in order to use the paper wallet. The main disadvantage of a hardware wallet is the time-consuming extra steps needed to transfer funds out of this mode of storage to an exchange, which could conceivably result in some traders missing out on profits. But with security being the main concern of the vast majority of holders, investors and traders too, this slight drawback is largely inconsequential in most situations.
Paper Wallets Advantages and Limitations
Paper wallets are thought by some to be the safest way to store your crypto assets, or more specifically, the best method of guarding the pathways to your assets on the Blockchain. By printing out your private key information, the route to your assets on the Blockchain is stored 100% offline (apart from the act of printing the private key out, the entire process is totally offline). This means that you will not run the risk of being infected with malware or become the victim of keylogging scams. The main drawback of using paper wallets is that you are in effect putting all your eggs in one basket, and if the physical document is destroyed, you will lose access to your crypto assets forever.
Key things to keep in mind about your Wallet Security: Recovery Phrases/Private Key Storage/2FA/Email Security
Recovery phrases are used to recover the on-chain location for your wallet with your assets for hardware wallets like ledgers and Trezors that have been lost. When you purchase a new ledger for example, you just have to set it up again by entering the recovery phrase into the display and the lost wallets will appear with your assets intact. Private key storage is of paramount importance to maintain the safety of your on-chain assets! This should be done in paper wallet form, or stored offline on a different computer, or USB device, from the one you would typically use to connect to the 2 Factor Authentication (2FA) sometimes known as “two step authentication”. This feature offers an extra security layer when withdrawing funds from cryptocurrency wallets. A specialized app, most commonly Google Authenticator, is synced up to the exchange to provide a constantly changing code. This code must be entered within a short time window to initiate transfers, or to log into an exchange, if it has also been enabled for that purpose.
You must always consider the level of fees, or the amount of Gas, that will be needed to carry out the transaction. In times of high network activity Gas prices can be quite high. In fact, in December 2017 network fees became so high that some Bitcoin transactions became absolutely unfeasible. But that was basically due to the anomalous network congestion caused by frantic trading of Bitcoin as it was skyrocketing in value. When copying wallet addresses, double check and triple check that they are correct. If you make a mistake and enter an incorrect address, it is most likely your funds will be irretrievably lost; you will never see those particular assets again. Also check that you haven’t input the address of another one of your wallets that is designed to hold a different variety of cryptocurrency. You would similarly run the very great risk of losing your funds forever. Or, at the very least, if you have sent the wrong crypto to a large exchange wallet, for example on Coinbase, maybe you could eventually get those funds back, but it would still entail a long and unenjoyable wait.
How to Monitor Funds
There are two ways to monitor you funds and your wallets. The first is by searching for individual wallet addresses on websites specifically designed to let you view all the transactions on a particular Blockchain. The other is to store a copy of your wallet contents on an application that tracks the prices of all cryptocurrencies. Blockchain.info is the block explorer for Bitcoin, and it allows you to track all wallet movements so you can view your holdings and all the historical transactions within the wallet. The Ethereum blockchain’s block explorer is called Ether scanner, and it functions in the same way. There is a rival to Ether scanner produced by the Jibrel Network, called JSearch which will be released soon. JSearch will aim to offer a more streamlined and faster search method for Ethereum blockchain transactions. There are many different kinds of block explorer for each individual crypto currency, including nanoexplorer.io for Nano (formerly Rai Blocks) and Neotracker for NEO. If you simply want to view the value of your portfolio, the Delta and Blockfolio apps allow you to easily do that. But they are not actually linked to your specific wallet address, they just show price movements and total value of the coins you want to monitor.
That’s not all! You can learn how to transfer and monitor the funds in and out of your wallet by clicking on the link.
To be continued!
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List of Today's and Tomorrow's Upcoming Events

I will be bringing you upcoming events/announcements every day. If you want improvements to this post, please mention houseme in the comments. We will make improvements based on your feedback.
 
https://kryptocal.com | /kryptocal | Android | iOS | Telegram Interactive Bot (add cryptocalapp_bot) | Telegram Channel @kryptocal
 

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NEXT DAY UPCOMING EVENTS

 
Blockchains
Blockchain: Rethink Trust June 29, 2018
Shift(SHIFT) Shift (SHIFT) Blockchain Integration with IPFS Cluster June 30, 2018
High Performance Blockchain(HPB) HPB MainNet Release(v1.1) June 30, 2018
Titanium Blockchain(BAR) Titanium Blockchain (BAR) Product Launch June 30, 2018
Titanium BAR(TBAR) Blockchain Beta Release June 30, 2018
CriptoMad June 30, 2018 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
 
General
Bitcoin(BTC) Bitcoin (BTC) CME: June Last Trade June 29, 2018
Sugar Exchange(SGR) Sugar Exchange (SGR) SugarBot Implementation June 29, 2018
OriginTrail(TRAC) TESTNET Apollo Release v1.0b June 29, 2018
Chainium(CHX) AMA on Youtube June 29, 2018
PolicyPal Network(PAL) Livestream on YouTube June 29, 2018 4:00 AM - 11:59 PM
Open Platform(OPEN) New Snapshot Date June 29, 2018 8:00 AM - 11:59 PM
AIEVE beta launch June 30, 2018
Public Launch June 30, 2018
Velox Roadmap Update June 30, 2018
Dash(DASH) Dash (DASH) Dash Evolution v1 June 30, 2018
OmiseGO(OMG) OmiseGO (OMG) Honte - Network Preparati June 30, 2018
Zcash(ZEC) Zcash (ZEC) Network Upgrade 0 June 30, 2018
Binance Coin(BNB) Binance Dexathon Deadline June 30, 2018
Dentacoin(DCN) Dentacoin (DCN) Payment June 30, 2018
Dragonchain(DRGN) Dragonchain (DRGN) Commercialized Dashboard June 30, 2018
VeChain(VEN) VeChain (VEN) Mainnet Launch June 30, 2018
Dent(DENT) Dent (DENT) Launching Exchange Webapp June 30, 2018
WAX(WAX) Crypto Collectibles June 30, 2018
SALT(SALT) SALT (SALT) Launch Credit Cards June 30, 2018
FunFair(FUN) Announce Games Developer June 30, 2018
ReddCoin(RDD) Websockets June 30, 2018
PIVX(PIVX) PIVX (PIVX) zDEX Release June 30, 2018
QASH(QASH) QASH (QASH) Official LIQUID Launch June 30, 2018
Aeternity(AE) Mainnet Launch June 30, 2018
Neblio(NEBL) Neblio (NEBL) Enterprise Marketing June 30, 2018
DigitalNote(XDN) DigitalNote (XDN) Proof of Activity June 30, 2018
DeepBrain Chain(DBC) Integration of DBC AI June 30, 2018
Gnosis(GNO) Gnosis (GNO) Gnosis Dutch Exchange June 30, 2018
ETHLend(LEND) Bitcoin Lending June 30, 2018
Achain(ACT) Bass Scalable Network June 30, 2018
Vertcoin(VTC) LITbox MVP Launch June 30, 2018
NAV Coin(NAV) Cold Staking June 30, 2018
Streamr DATAcoin(DATA) Data Marketplace Launch June 30, 2018
Ambrosus(AMB) Ambrosus (AMB) Marketplace Launch June 30, 2018
WaBi(WABI) WaBi (WABI) Walimai Masternodes June 30, 2018
Triggers(TRIG) Blocksafe June Updates June 30, 2018
Etherparty(FUEL) Rocket Crowdfund Creator June 30, 2018
HempCoin(THC) Masternodes June 30, 2018
Wagerr(WGR) Wagerr (WGR) eSports June 30, 2018
Snovio(SNOV) Email Templates June 30, 2018
Bounty0x(BNTY) Beta Launch June 30, 2018
Datum(DAT) Datum (DAT) Platform Launch June 30, 2018
VIBE(VIBE) VIBE (VIBE) First VR Performances June 30, 2018
NoLimitCoin(NLC2) Baseball Adding June 30, 2018
Flixxo(FLIXX) Flixxo (FLIXX) Platform Launch June 30, 2018
DeepOnion(ONION) Launch of DeepSend June 30, 2018
Hive(HVN) Hive Platform Launch June 30, 2018
Divi(DIVX) DIVX to DIVI June 30, 2018
Nexium(NXC) Growth Programs June 30, 2018
Espers(ESP) Espers (ESP) Xnodes, Sidechains, Mail June 30, 2018
Ormeus Coin(ORME) Ormeus Coin (ORME) Ormeus ATM June 30, 2018
InvestFeed(IFT) Trending Assets Signals June 30, 2018
SportyFi(SPF) SportyFi (SPF) First Investment June 30, 2018
BlockCAT(CAT) BitClave (CAT) BASE Ecosystem Release June 30, 2018
BitDice(CSNO) BitDice (CSNO) Acquiring The License June 30, 2018
BuzzCoin(BUZZ) BUZZCore Upgrade June 30, 2018
Sumokoin(SUMO) Sumokoin (SUMO) "Bulletproofs" Implement. June 30, 2018
CampusCoin(CMPCO) Major Exchange June 30, 2018
Pure(PURE) Puredex.io Launch June 30, 2018 [Possible Date]
ELTCOIN(ELTCOIN) New Exchange June 30, 2018
B3Coin(B3) B3Coin (B3) Decentralized Exchange June 30, 2018
Emphy(EPY) Beta Release June 30, 2018
Link Platform(LNK) Link Platform (LNK) Asset Diversification June 30, 2018
CryptoCarbon(CCRB) CryptoCarbon (CCRB) Payment Gateway June 30, 2018
Rupaya(RUPX) Enable Governance June 30, 2018
BlazeCoin(BLZ) Lovelace Release June 30, 2018
QLINK(QLC) Mobile Data June 30, 2018
BitcoinX [Futures](BCX) Smart Contracts Release June 30, 2018
Cryptopay(CPAY) New Cards Available June 30, 2018
Simple Token(OST) Simple Token (OST) ostWALLET June 30, 2018
Trade Token(TIO) License Acquired June 30, 2018
Telcoin(TEL) Mobile Money Transfers June 30, 2018
Selfkey(KEY) Re-use KYC Components June 30, 2018
IOStoken(IOST) EDS and PoB Testing June 30, 2018
KB3Coin(KB3) Decentralized Exchange June 30, 2018
Theta Token(THETA) Testing Environment June 30, 2018
Gatcoin(GAT) GATexchange Public Launch June 30, 2018 [Possible Date]
DATA(DTA) Prototype Testing June 30, 2018
EDUCare(EKT) Main Network Release June 30, 2018
Blockport(BPT) Blockport (BPT) BPT 1.0 Full Release June 30, 2018
OriginTrail(TRAC) OriginTrail (TRAC) Test Network Launch June 30, 2018
aXpire(AXP) Resolvr Release June 30, 2018
Zilliqa(ZIL) Testnet v2.0 June 30, 2018
Pundi X(PXS) Expanding To Markets June 30, 2018
Iungo(ING) Iungo (ING) Alpha Version Release June 30, 2018 [Possible Date]
Fusion(FSN) Fusion (FSN) Mainnet Launch June 30, 2018
[DADI(DADI)](https://kryptocal.com/coin/dad
 
There are more events but this message got too long
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List of Today's and Tomorrow's Upcoming Events

I will be bringing you upcoming events/announcements every day. If you want improvements to this post, please mention houseme in the comments. We will make improvements based on your feedback.
 
https://kryptocal.com | /kryptocal | Android | iOS | Telegram Interactive Bot (add cryptocalapp_bot) | Telegram Channel @kryptocal
 

ADD AN EVENT

If you like an event to be added, click Submit Event, and we will do the rest.
 

NEXT DAY UPCOMING EVENTS

 
Blockchains
Blockchain: Rethink Trust June 29, 2018
Shift(SHIFT) Shift (SHIFT) Blockchain Integration with IPFS Cluster June 30, 2018
High Performance Blockchain(HPB) HPB MainNet Release(v1.1) June 30, 2018
Titanium Blockchain(BAR) Titanium Blockchain (BAR) Product Launch June 30, 2018
Titanium BAR(TBAR) Blockchain Beta Release June 30, 2018
CriptoMad June 30, 2018 10:00 AM - 8:00 PM
 
General
Bitcoin(BTC) Bitcoin (BTC) CME: June Last Trade June 29, 2018
Sugar Exchange(SGR) Sugar Exchange (SGR) SugarBot Implementation June 29, 2018
OriginTrail(TRAC) TESTNET Apollo Release v1.0b June 29, 2018
Chainium(CHX) AMA on Youtube June 29, 2018
PolicyPal Network(PAL) Livestream on YouTube June 29, 2018 4:00 AM - 11:59 PM
Open Platform(OPEN) New Snapshot Date June 29, 2018 8:00 AM - 11:59 PM
AIEVE beta launch June 30, 2018
Public Launch June 30, 2018
Velox Roadmap Update June 30, 2018
Dash(DASH) Dash (DASH) Dash Evolution v1 June 30, 2018
OmiseGO(OMG) OmiseGO (OMG) Honte - Network Preparati June 30, 2018
Zcash(ZEC) Zcash (ZEC) Network Upgrade 0 June 30, 2018
Binance Coin(BNB) Binance Dexathon Deadline June 30, 2018
Dentacoin(DCN) Dentacoin (DCN) Payment June 30, 2018
Dragonchain(DRGN) Dragonchain (DRGN) Commercialized Dashboard June 30, 2018
VeChain(VEN) VeChain (VEN) Mainnet Launch June 30, 2018
Dent(DENT) Dent (DENT) Launching Exchange Webapp June 30, 2018
WAX(WAX) Crypto Collectibles June 30, 2018
SALT(SALT) SALT (SALT) Launch Credit Cards June 30, 2018
FunFair(FUN) Announce Games Developer June 30, 2018
ReddCoin(RDD) Websockets June 30, 2018
PIVX(PIVX) PIVX (PIVX) zDEX Release June 30, 2018
QASH(QASH) QASH (QASH) Official LIQUID Launch June 30, 2018
Aeternity(AE) Mainnet Launch June 30, 2018
Neblio(NEBL) Neblio (NEBL) Enterprise Marketing June 30, 2018
DigitalNote(XDN) DigitalNote (XDN) Proof of Activity June 30, 2018
DeepBrain Chain(DBC) Integration of DBC AI June 30, 2018
Gnosis(GNO) Gnosis (GNO) Gnosis Dutch Exchange June 30, 2018
ETHLend(LEND) Bitcoin Lending June 30, 2018
Achain(ACT) Bass Scalable Network June 30, 2018
Vertcoin(VTC) LITbox MVP Launch June 30, 2018
NAV Coin(NAV) Cold Staking June 30, 2018
Streamr DATAcoin(DATA) Data Marketplace Launch June 30, 2018
Ambrosus(AMB) Ambrosus (AMB) Marketplace Launch June 30, 2018
WaBi(WABI) WaBi (WABI) Walimai Masternodes June 30, 2018
Triggers(TRIG) Blocksafe June Updates June 30, 2018
Etherparty(FUEL) Rocket Crowdfund Creator June 30, 2018
HempCoin(THC) Masternodes June 30, 2018
Wagerr(WGR) Wagerr (WGR) eSports June 30, 2018
Snovio(SNOV) Email Templates June 30, 2018
Bounty0x(BNTY) Beta Launch June 30, 2018
Datum(DAT) Datum (DAT) Platform Launch June 30, 2018
VIBE(VIBE) VIBE (VIBE) First VR Performances June 30, 2018
NoLimitCoin(NLC2) Baseball Adding June 30, 2018
Flixxo(FLIXX) Flixxo (FLIXX) Platform Launch June 30, 2018
DeepOnion(ONION) Launch of DeepSend June 30, 2018
Hive(HVN) Hive Platform Launch June 30, 2018
Divi(DIVX) DIVX to DIVI June 30, 2018
Nexium(NXC) Growth Programs June 30, 2018
Espers(ESP) Espers (ESP) Xnodes, Sidechains, Mail June 30, 2018
Ormeus Coin(ORME) Ormeus Coin (ORME) Ormeus ATM June 30, 2018
InvestFeed(IFT) Trending Assets Signals June 30, 2018
SportyFi(SPF) SportyFi (SPF) First Investment June 30, 2018
BlockCAT(CAT) BitClave (CAT) BASE Ecosystem Release June 30, 2018
BitDice(CSNO) BitDice (CSNO) Acquiring The License June 30, 2018
BuzzCoin(BUZZ) BUZZCore Upgrade June 30, 2018
Sumokoin(SUMO) Sumokoin (SUMO) "Bulletproofs" Implement. June 30, 2018
CampusCoin(CMPCO) Major Exchange June 30, 2018
Pure(PURE) Puredex.io Launch June 30, 2018 [Possible Date]
ELTCOIN(ELTCOIN) New Exchange June 30, 2018
B3Coin(B3) B3Coin (B3) Decentralized Exchange June 30, 2018
Emphy(EPY) Beta Release June 30, 2018
Link Platform(LNK) Link Platform (LNK) Asset Diversification June 30, 2018
CryptoCarbon(CCRB) CryptoCarbon (CCRB) Payment Gateway June 30, 2018
Rupaya(RUPX) Enable Governance June 30, 2018
BlazeCoin(BLZ) Lovelace Release June 30, 2018
QLINK(QLC) Mobile Data June 30, 2018
BitcoinX [Futures](BCX) Smart Contracts Release June 30, 2018
Cryptopay(CPAY) New Cards Available June 30, 2018
Simple Token(OST) Simple Token (OST) ostWALLET June 30, 2018
Trade Token(TIO) License Acquired June 30, 2018
Telcoin(TEL) Mobile Money Transfers June 30, 2018
Selfkey(KEY) Re-use KYC Components June 30, 2018
IOStoken(IOST) EDS and PoB Testing June 30, 2018
KB3Coin(KB3) Decentralized Exchange June 30, 2018
Theta Token(THETA) Testing Environment June 30, 2018
Gatcoin(GAT) GATexchange Public Launch June 30, 2018 [Possible Date]
DATA(DTA) Prototype Testing June 30, 2018
EDUCare(EKT) Main Network Release June 30, 2018
Blockport(BPT) Blockport (BPT) BPT 1.0 Full Release June 30, 2018
OriginTrail(TRAC) OriginTrail (TRAC) Test Network Launch June 30, 2018
aXpire(AXP) Resolvr Release June 30, 2018
Zilliqa(ZIL) Testnet v2.0 June 30, 2018
Pundi X(PXS) Expanding To Markets June 30, 2018
Iungo(ING) Iungo (ING) Alpha Version Release June 30, 2018 [Possible Date]
Fusion(FSN) Fusion (FSN) Mainnet Launch June 30, 2018
[DADI(DADI)](https://kryptocal.com/coin/dad
 
There are more events but this message got too long
submitted by cryptocalbot to kryptocal [link] [comments]

Transfer Crypto Assets From Binance to Ledger - YouTube How to buy bitcoin on CEX.IO and send to external wallet ... Deposting Bitcoin to Your Binance Wallet Address Transfer Bitcoin from one wallet to another - Beginners ... How to send Bitcoin to Binance exchange - YouTube How to transfer tokens from trust wallet to binance - YouTube

Binance Adds Bank Transfers via Single Euro Payments Area (SEPA) for EUR and Faster Payments (FPS) for GBP! Binance. 2020-06-24 10:08. Fellow Binancians, Binance has partnered with Clear Junction to accept direct bank transfers via SEPA and Faster Payments, offering deposits and withdrawals for both EUR and GBP. Users can enjoy fast, inexpensive direct deposits and withdrawals of EUR and GBP ... If you’re being extra careful, use offline transaction signing for your hardware wallet. Transfer from Trezor to Binance. Get your Binance deposit address, as outlined in Scenario 1, above. Connect your Trezor to your device and go to myTrezor.com. Choose Account #1 and select the Send tab. Paste your Binance wallet address, enter the amount to send, and select Send. Enter your PIN, using a ... In Bitcoin, Litecoin, Dash and other QT core wallets it is wallet.dat file which you need to backup. For Monero check this guide which explains how to backup Monero wallet seed and keys. Okay, now as you have your wallet backup stored safely let’s see how to move your wallet to another system. How to move wallet without downloading blockchain ... Na het openen van de Binance Futures-exchange pagina, klik je op 【Transfer】. 2. Vul het bedrag in dat je wilt overboeken naar je Futures-account. Klik vervolgens op 【Bevestig overdracht】. 3. Wanneer het fonds met succes is overgedragen van de Exchange Wallet naar de Futures Wallet, kun je het beschikbare saldo in dit gedeelte bekijken ... After buying, you can go to P2P wallet and choose to switch to Spot wallet to be able to make transactions on Binance. How to transfer, you see the dentist. Sell. To sell, you must have coins in your P2P wallet. You can switch from Spot Wallet to or grab coins purchased on Binance P2P for sale. Buying crypto like Bitcoin and Ether is as easy as verifying your identity, adding a payment and clicking "Buy". Sign up for our Wallet today. Create Wallet. Trade Crypto at the Exchange. Integrated with the Blockchain Wallet, our Exchange is a one-stop shop where you can deposit funds and place trades seamlessly in minutes. Get Started. Dive Deeper. Buy Crypto. Bitcoin $ USD. Your Email ... Bitcoin Cash Kurs; Binance Kurs; Stellar Kurs; Cardano Kurs; TRON Kurs; Start Bitcoin Wallet Vergleich: Alles was man über Bitcoin Wallets wissen muss. Bitcoin Wallet Vergleich: Alles was man über Bitcoin Wallets wissen muss. Auch wenn eine Investition in Bitcoins heutzutage immer einfacher wird, gilt es doch einige wichtige Informationen zu kennen. So sollte man als zukünftiger Anleger ... Ultimate guide on how to transfer Bitcoin from Binance to Gemini. Step by step overview on how to withdraw Bitcoin from Binance . Withdrawing Bitcoin from your Binance account is very straight-forward. After making sure that your Binance account is safe to use and is fully verified, you can proceed with performing deposit and withdrawal transactions. Here, you will find steps that you can ... Almost all bitcoin wallets will create a 6 -24 word phrase that you can use to backup and restore your wallet. The backup phrase is not the same as the password for your app. If you lose the backup phrase, you may lose your bitcoins forever! In addition, if someone else has access to that backup phrase they can steal all your bitcoins, so secure that phrase like it was a gold nugget. Linux: ~/.bitcoin/ This is not only a default directory for Bitcoin but most cryptocurrency core wallet by default puts its data in this location. But if you’ve chosen a custom directory and do not know where it is located then open your wallet, navigate to Help >> Debug Window and in general information you’ll find the Data directory.. This is the location where you’ll find wallet.dat ...

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Transfer Crypto Assets From Binance to Ledger - YouTube

Part 1 of video tutorial on how to transfer Tokens to Coins Ph: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kwhtV3-h5ds Trust Wallet: https://share.trustwallet.com/sFOSu... This video explains how you can buy Bitcoin via credit card and send the Bitcoin directly to your favorite wallet. I used Binance BTC wallet as an example. O... In this video: Deposting Bitcoin to Your Binance Wallet Address. We go step by step and deposit Bitcoin to Binance Wallet Address. How to fund binance account. Today, we take a closer look at how you can move your crypto assets from your Binance account to your Ledger Live account. Read more about it in this article... Join us at investofy.com/bitcoin-signals sign up for Coinbase using the link and receive $10. https://www.coinbase.com/join/52a5ea44284ea30a2a000220 open a b... In this easy to follow tutorial you will learn how to transfer your Bitcoin from one wallet to another. This example shows a transfer from a Coinbase wallet ...

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