Questions on: blockchain - страница 7

There's a generic answer to this question that anyone can use, and an answer specific to users of Bitcoin Core (versions 0. 10. 0 or higher)
I want to install the bitcoind daemon on a computer with relatively little free space (about 35GB available). I thought that the blockchain was some 20 GB in size and figured that would be no problem, but I'm running into disk space issues. What I di
During the course of working with your git repository, you may end up backing out of operations, and making other moves that cause intermediary blobs, and even some things that git does for you to help avoid loss of information. Eventually (condition
Oracle Inventory User's Guide Skip HeadersThis chapter covers the following topics: Overview of Inventory Transactions Oracle Inventory, with Oracle Order Management, Oracle Purchasing, and Oracle Work in Process, provides you with a complete set of
You probably want to simply update your client to the latest version (0. 10. 1 was just published) and just run it
NOTE: I am a Bitcoin newbie. Please excuse (and correct) any wrong terminology in this post. Can the transaction data in an earlier block be edited? Of course, it would break the verification of the Proof-of-Work because data will not match the final
I think I understand the basic operation of the Bitcoin protocol. Blocks are the "long-term memory" of the network used to prevent double spending (and the way the network agrees in first place). Proof of work is sort of brute-forcing the nonce so th
As the mere size of the constantly changing data file tampers with my backup concept, I would like to ask if there is a way to split this file into many smaller pieces. I have no problem with the size as such, but with the amount of changes. Backgrou
Rosenfeld's answer is pretty much correct. Note however that the attack can only be successful if the attacker generates a fake chain in secret and then starts broadcasting the fake chain after the mini-blockchain has completed a full cycle (and prov
But the timestamp (block header field) is hashed? How is that useful to the blockchain? Surely the time the new block is announced to the blockchain is the time value that is recorded? – AnonymousAug 27 '13 at 13:23 @Anonymous: The network isn't a mo