Questions on: deflation

This is a tough question. I'd consider Bitcoin as being just deflationary. Why? Because, instead of thinking about mining as "adding new currency", you could consider that mining is just "enabling" more coins each block from the 21 million total coin
Regarding the granularity problem: Here is a worst case scenario: M2 Monetary Supply is 66 trillion. If it all moved to BitCoin, each coin would be worth 3. 1 million dollars
There are many causes for inflation, but the two most often agreed upon, according to Investopedia, are these: Demand-Pull Inflation - This theory can be summarized as "too much money chasing too few goods". In other words, if demand is growing faste
We invented a non-volatile deflationary crypto-currency and now engage a team of specialists. English forum section about non-volatile deflationary crypto-currencies - forum. cryptocoins
The supply of Bitcoin is increasing at a decreasing rate. The Bitcoin supply curve/algorithm is already baked into the price--today--even though more Bitcoins are coming in the future. If the supply curve just went to infinity (by design) Bitcoin wou
North Korea's Korean Central News Agency/AP Citigroup currency analyst Steven Englander is out with a long Sunday note talking about everyone's favorite topic: digital currency. In it, he makes an important observation about the extreme inequality in
There is nothing technically difficult about making this change. Edit a few lines of code, upload a new version, make sure everyone installs it. However, it is extremely unlikely that any respected developer will ever try to make such a change, or th
Bitcoin was designed to have potential to increase in value a lot over the long term. If not, noone would want to take the risc of adopting it, caring about it or developing tools for it. This gives it potential stability
Retail prices are often expressed as "odd prices": a little less than a round number, e. g. $19