NO WAY. How do some many people trust Coinbase with their money When their website’s software is full of faulty programs that they won’t or can’t fix. IE, I tried to add a new debit card to my account. I gave them my cards info and was told to check my account for two small charges made by coinbase and enter the amounts in a designated page. Both amounts were over $3.00, but the verification page only allowed me to submit amounts under $2.00. I was never able to add another card to my account. For me, no big deal,… Read more »
Welcome to the 34th Coin Report. In today’s report, I will be assessing the fundamental and technical strengths and weaknesses of Constellation. This will be comprised of an analysis of a number of significant metrics, an evaluation of the project’s community and development and an overview of its price-history. The report will conclude with a grading out of 10. Constellation launched in 2017 with a private sale that raised $35.2mn in exchange for 756mn DAG – the utility token for the Constellation Network. This amounted to 18.9% of the original 4,000,000,000 DAG maximum supply; however, as a gesture of good will, the founders burned the 288mn tokens originally allocated to them, leaving the maximum supply at 3.71bn DAG. The team raised no further funds following this. DAG was created as an ERC-20 token for accessibility purposes, but, upon the launch of the Mainnet in October, these tokens will be swapped for the native Directed Acyclic Graph tokens; hence the ticker, DAG.
For those of you who have not been paying attention to one of the biggest trends in investing and tech, cryptocurrencies are digital currencies using encryption techniques that regulate the generation of currency and verify the transfer of funds, operating independently of a central bank. Units of currency are created through a process referred to as mining.
Because the blockchain works by verifying transaction history, and this verification process is labor-intensive and slow, only so many transactions can be verified in a certain timespan. So, if you sell your Bitcoin, but the purchase isn’t confirmed by the blockchain network, and the price of the currency changes, the sale won’t process. You'd have to sell your Bitcoin at whatever the new rate is (if you so choose to sell). Also due to the reality of blockchain, as well as for other reasons thus far unidentified, the Coinbase payout system can sometimes be unreliable. There have been reports of extensively delayed payout periods, and bugs sometimes keep the site from running as efficiently as it could or should. A word to the wise: if you are going to invest in and speculate on cryptocurrencies, do so carefully.
I have not been using Coinbase long but I have used it long enough to feel like I’m getting burned. I am using Coinbase as, what I call, a pass through as in the end, I am purchasing crypto that is not supported by Coinbase with the BTC I purchase through Coinbase. While the app itself is great as it is easy to navigate the process of withdrawing funds is not so great. I purchased BTC with the intent of withdrawing to purchase another crypto. A week and several emails later my BTC has not yet been released for withdraw. Prior to this transaction I had done several others successfully with no issues, now, for no reason whatsoever my funds are pended for “further research”. I am a patient person but as I’m sitting here waiting the BTC value is falling and the cost of the crypto I am looking to purchase is rising which means at this point I have missed out on a few hundred dollars of profit all because Coinbase won’t release my funds. I am giving only 1 star because (1) communication with Customer Service has not been great as I am still sitting here clueless on what’s going on and (2) I’ve missed out on significant profit and have no idea why or have any sense of comfort that this won’t be an ongoing issue
source I'll bite. Taproot and sighash_no_input offer several privacy improvements, but they do not provide perfect privacy because -- even once we have those technologies -- the simplest and easiest way to use bitcoin will still leak your privacy, because it will still involve sending coins from your address to someone else's address, revealing a […]