1

In here, about these (indentation is mine):

sh(wsh(multi(2, abcdef01/1'/1'/0/*, 23456789/1'/1'/0/*)))#abcdefgh
sh(wsh(multi(2, abcdef01/1'/1'/1/*, 23456789/1'/1'/1/*)))#ijklmnop
   wsh(multi(2, abcdef01/1'/1'/0/*, 23456789/1'/1'/0/*)) #qrstuvwx
   wsh(multi(2, abcdef01/1'/1'/1/*, 23456789/1'/1'/1/*)) #yz012345
       tr(musig(abcdef01/1'/1'/0/*, 23456789/1'/1'/0/*)) #67890abc
       tr(musig(abcdef01/1'/1'/1/*, 23456789/1'/1'/1/*)) #defghijk

WALLET tells:

Output descriptors are part of a developing standard for Recovery that WALLET_PROVIDER intends to support and is helping grow. Since the standard is in a very early stage, the list above includes some non-standard elements.

When descriptors reach a more mature stage, youʼll be able to take your funds from one wallet to another with complete independence. WALLET_PROVIDER believes this freedom is at the core of Bitcoinʼs promise, and is working towards that goal.

1 Answer 1

2

The "musig" descriptor function has not been standardized.

These descriptors also don't seem to contain valid key expressions (which need to be hex pubkeys, hex x-only pubkeys, xpubs, xprvs, or WIF keys, possibly combined with origin information or derivation paths).

Also, descriptors currently don't permit spaces inside.

2
  • I also know a secret passphrase and have a couple very large public strings (printed in the same instructions). Maybe they combine those small strings with the former to create the actual key expressions.
    – Mercedes
    Commented Sep 14, 2022 at 21:28
  • I suspect these small strings are just key fingerprints, which the application uses to look up in a database for actual keys. Commented Sep 14, 2022 at 21:35

Your Answer

By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you agree to our terms of service and acknowledge you have read our privacy policy.

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.