Questions on: address - страница 7

There are several different implementations of the Ed25519 signature system, and they each use slightly different key formats. While writing python-ed25519, I wanted to validate it against the upstream known-answer-tests, so I had to figure out how t
The wiki is correct! The source you linked must have assumed that the address with the smallest encoding has version_byte=00, data=20*00, checksum=94A00911 $ encodeBase58 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000094A00911 1111111111111111111114oLvT2
Many wallets let you control where to send the change. In most cases it is advisable to send to a new address to reduce traceability and increase your privacy a little, but not everyone does and sometimes it makes sense not to do it. Most modern wall
The problem itself is not Bitcoin-specific per se. It's a matter of being able to verify the sender of some data. Bitcoin addresses are only designed to be immune to typos (they contain a checksum), but otherwise the protocol does nothing
ssh keys should never be generated for another user. The private key is called private for a reason. If you want to create a keypair for yourself you could do that with ssh-keygen
Seriously, what's the point of vanity addresses? I mean, I understand the appeal for like 1 minute, but. .
The rounded results were: Total empty receiving addresses Generated addresses/sec < 650,000 35 < 960,000 32 < 1,240,000 29 . .
Retrieving the correct Breadwallet-Dash "xprv" key: This BIP39 page is a useful tool for manipulating/displaying BIP32/39 seed data. It has an "Offline Usage" section that you can follow if you're paranoid. To get started, go there and
I believe that the earlier format that you are referring to is the Hash160 which is formed by taking the sha256 of the public key followed by taking the ripemd160 of the result: Hash160 = ripemd160(sha256(pubkey)) Further, what we usually refer to as
It works because the address is actually derived from the public key. A Bitcoin address is what's called a "digest" or "hash" of the public key. The bits in the public key are shuffled and combined to produce a unique ID number; this is the key's has