Questions on: address - страница 6

Transacions don't have input and output addresses, they have input and output scripts. Addresses are just short-hand notation for particular scripts. When making a transaction, you don't just say what the input and output scripts are
I know MtGox allows me to redeem a private key, but that doesn't necessarily ensure that all the value is extracted from that address in a timely manner. Is there no simple way to send the entire value of a private key to another address in case you
thank you for your replies! how likely is it that two addresses will be used for a transaction? That varies on the situation. If I have a dozen addresses with funds on them in my wallet, let's say with 2. 0 BTC received to each address
Your wallet is a collection of private keys and a record of the transactions relating to them. By default your wallet has a key pool of 100 keys. So when your wallet is created, around 100 private keys are randomly generated and stored in your wallet
What you should note is the seller can put any bitcoin address in the URI, meaning if most bitcoin clients + sellers supported this scheme, many transactions could easily use one-off bitcoin addresses, which helps achieve the privacy you're after. No
Addresses are the public key of an asymmetric key pair An address represents the public key of an asymmetric key pair.
The address field is unused and disabled - you can't put anything in even if you wanted. It is probably an artifact of reusing the dialog for adding a new sending address. So you can't use Instawallet to create an address and import it; and even if s
The page you are referring to on the Bitcoin wiki is pretty dated and doesn't really relate to current behavior in Bitcoin Core. Be aware that a lot of the wiki is like this. "Default key" isn't a phrase in common use, I can't fathom what that page c
The coin selection that the client does is performed behind the scenes, the client takes care of the details. But if you are curious to know what happens behind the scenes: INPUT: Address: A 1. 0 BTC Address: B 1
I ran vanitygen -k 1, which will keep creating addresses matching the pattern 1* until stopped, for approximately five seconds and it generated more than 3,000 addresses. No GPU assistance here. So, do this: In one Terminal tab, run vanitygen or oclv