Questions on: mining-hardware - страница 4

Sourcing your Equipment Your going to have to get hold of a fair few components and the costs stack up quite quickly: 1) A MotherBoard - A motherboard is the brain of the computer and is what you build everything onto - the base of your mining rig. T
'Twas the night before Christmas,and all through the house,not a creature was stirring,not even a mouse. Goddamn, Day-Day. Take it all
This question already has an answer here: The next months will finally see ASIC miners come into play, which will increase the global network hashrate by an amount never seen before. Of course, mining difficulty will then increase accordingly, but th
Sourcing your Equipment Your going to have to get hold of a fair few components and the costs stack up quite quickly: 1) A MotherBoard - A motherboard is the brain of the computer and is what you build everything onto - the base of your mining rig. T
Let me describe when a hash function can (not) be calculated efficiently by using ASICs or GPUs: ASICs: I'm speaking of simple designed, cheap ASICs, because in theory you can design an ASIC for every digital function. Simple ASICs are mostly designe
Hello Jason, Okay, it looks like the previous posts didn't help you. I'm not familiar with FPGA HW cosimulation, which is basically having an FPGA being used as HW accelerator for a simulator running on a PC. I'm assuming that you have a flow that yo
GPUs are much better than CPUs when it comes to mining for Bitcoins due to the nature of their design. Graphics rendering requires tons of mathematical computations which GPUs are specifically designed to do. Since Bitcoin mining also requires math c
I am in London, United Kingdom. I selected the standard shipping option, which came to $38. 00 (hardware was $149
TL;DR - There's not enough coin for everyone on earth to have 1, or even 0. 01 -- the value will eventually adjust once early adopters sell their massive stores of coin, thereby spreading the coin around. Aside from what others have mentioned, here's
Idein, a Japanese startup, has been working with a Raspberry Pi compute module to create Actbulb, a multi-functional device for applications using computational sensing and data analysis, and that fits in a regular light bulb socket. But for their in