The difference between XBTEUR and XBTEUR.d is that the former is on the "regular" kraken exchange whereas the latter is on a dark pool.
In substance, dark pool orders are only visible to the exchange (and the exchange will fill your order as and when somebody comes with an opposite order) but not to other market participants. In theory it allows you to ...
Indeed they don't specify what it means, but the only sane option is that market/limit tag comes from the type of order that closed the deal.
For example there are two lowest sell(ask) orders hanging in the order book:
0.05 BTC at 2000 EUR
0.03 BTC at 2300 EUR
I come to Kraken and place a Market order, buy(bid) for 0.07 BTC, thus the first trade will be ...
I tried to use "viqc" option as described in the Kraken API documentation but got this error:
I searched the web and found this reddit link:
Despite being mentioned in our REST API ...
Found how to do it, we shoud use the oflags
oflags = comma delimited list of order flags (optional):
viqc = volume in quote currency (not available for leveraged orders)
fcib = prefer fee in base currency
fciq = prefer fee in quote currency
nompp = no market price protection
post = post only order (available when ordertype = limit)
I've never seen an exchange that required a destination tag even when sending to an account that doesn't require one. But any destination tag will do. The destination tag just tells the recipient account holder who to credit for the payment. But you are the recipient account holder, so you don't need this information. Entering one should be fine.
what is the exact definition of a buy/sell indication in the trade history?
A trade whether it will be marked as buy/sell will depend on how the order book is consumed. Assume the last traded price (LTP) is $100 and for simplicity sake assume the order book allows only integer increments in the bid and ask prices. So your order book will have bids starting ...
At the moment, Kraken has disabled all advanced order types - so there is nothing that can do what you're looking for on Kraken.
That said, I think the order type that you are looking for is called trailing-stop-order.
You can read more about it here, for example: https://support.bitfinex.com/hc/en-us/articles/115003506545-Trailing-Stop-Order
The transactions involved in BTC deposit to an address assigned by centralized exchanges normally follows this path:
Bitcoin wallet of user ---> Exchange Deposit address for this user ---> Exchange moves funds from multiple hot wallets to cold storage address
These cold storage addresses are known for many exchanges and sometimes even hot wallets.
Possibly in it's activity, exchanges have quite unique transaction footprints and this can be used to make an inference. It's not an easy process however and there is nothing in the bitcoin address itself that indicates which exchange etc. was used to create it.
You have to get money into the exchange to purchase and secure your position somehow. BTC is probably an easy way to do it but you could also do it with EUR or USD. You will need BTC to close the position but since you're going to be shorting BTC, you won't want to hold BTC while the position is open, so you'll be holding some form of fiat instead.
Is that number fix ?
It isn't. New addresses are generated by exchanges all the time.
What those addresses represent exactly?
They are simply multiple addresses controlled by them. They can represent addresses the users deposit coins too (often one per currency, so BTC and USDT may have separate addresses), or intermediary addresses used for ...
This is not really a bitcoin related issue. As long as the exchanges have 100% reserves, they can always pay. This means they need to have the sum of all balances of all customers on their own account.
The problem is that some exchanges apply a fractional reserve. Using part of the users money to make investments or to cover operating costs. You are ...
If what you're saying is true, this sounds like a big problem.
BTC and BCH are two completely separate blockchains. It's impossible to send bitcoin from one to the other.
If you send BTC to an address, then it's always going to be an address on the BTC blockchain, not the BCH blockchain.
So if you sent your BTC's to address X, then you sent them to ...
Where for Kraken TOTPID tells what the TOTP secret is for. Example: "Kraken%20CZNY%20trade"
If it's a native wallet on the ledger, then 20 XRP will not be transferrable, though you can use it to pay transaction fees. Exchanges typically have you pay into their account, so there's no reserve that you need to pay. For reasons that nobody has ever figured out, Poloniex does make you pay the 20 XRP reserve.
It's up to Kraken what they do with the money on deposit with them, though most likely they pool it in bank accounts or other secure liquid investments belonging to the company. The exact details might be proprietary.
When you buy some coins, the amount you spent will be deducted from your user account, and credited to the account of whoever sold you the ...