The site is a joke, or at best a confusing attempt to educate.
It literally lists all private keys, from low to high, as private keys are just numbers. There are of course way more than can be reasonably computed and stored, so the pages are just generated on the fly. If you ask for private keys starting at number N, it on the fly computes the public keys ...
You could have the customer send a message signed with the Bitcoin address used. This can be done with most Bitcoin clients or with most of the online wallets. This proves they have access to the private key for that address and are the owner.
Where they send the email from is not important as long as you can verify the message.
If you're going to be running bitcoind, what you're looking for is the walletnotify configuration setting in bitcoin.conf.
If you enable walletnotify, you run an app like curl to post the data to a web page. The data that you'll receive is the transaction id of an incoming transaction for an address in your wallet. From that you can use bitcoind's json-...
He was using this site called AuroraMine, which, as he explained it to me, will mine bitcoin for the trade-off of running background processes on your computer.
That does not seem right. The website that you linked to does not have anywhere to download any software. It looks like to be a cloud mining service where you essentially rent hash rate to mine ...
You could look into posting about your project in the Einsteinium community. The coin is designed specifically to help fund science projects and research.
The client Electrum seems to support something like that (using a different method): Aliases:
Aliases may be server names (e.g. ecdsa.org) or email-like addresses (e.g. firstname.lastname@example.org)
The corresponding Bitcoin address is retrieved by the client, using a descriptor located at a canonical url.
Aliases may be entered in the Electrum client, or used in ...
The best way is to generate a new bitcoin address for each order. When the customer wants to check out, you display this address to the customer. You also store this address in your database, associated with this particular order. Once you see (by checking the blockchain) that the proper payment amount has been made to this address, and after waiting for ...
I've posted this question on Bitcoin.org GitHub repository and I've got the answer.
According to @harding, from Github, the content of Bitcoin.org is commonly licensed under MIT, only not when specified. Here is his full answer:
the MIT license, as stated. You can also check the COPYING file in the repository, which says;
The intellectual property rights in ...
Looks like the premise of this question was wrong. Blockchain.info DOES support raw transactions via ajax however you have to include ?cors=true to the end.
Note they also require application/x-www-form-urlencoded data. Here's what my request looked like in angular
If you have a local bitcoin node (i.e. bitcoind running on the webserver), you can use the RPC command sendrawtransaction in order to send a transaction through your node to the network. Alternatively you can use a third party transaction broadcasting service like those offered by blockchain.info and blockcypher.com. Lastly, you could attempt to speak the ...
There are so many places A quick google search will yield many results But other than the main list on the wiki i think the following directories seemed pretty populated.
Online & Real Business
Games & Gambling
Real World Shops map overlay
Donation Accepting Sites
75 Places to Spend ...
I tried to gather the most serious, interesting and long lasting ones on http://bitcoin.gw.gd/
There are many sections, but the most important one is http://bitcoin.gw.gd/-Bitcoin-News- , currently including the rss feeds from more than 40 websites including betabeat, wired, CNN and many others.
This list is maintained and new websites are regularly added ...
If for some reason you don't want to create multiple bitcoin addresses*, you can use this arrangement:
Customer is given your single bitcoin address and a unique invoice number. The invoice number doesn't have to be secret just unique.
Customer is required to pay from a bitcoin address they have the private key for. Until they pay they don't have to tell ...
I run a provably fair casino - BitSaloon. I'd love feedback on how we can improve.
Random numbers are generated with sha256(salt + tx_hash) as a seed to Alea (an open source random number generator). If your generated number is less than or equal to the win percent, you get paid. All of this is verifiable by a user.
One they credit your account you can transfer your bitcoin out to another wallet, you do not have to sell it through them, but you could at a later time if you wanted to.
Unfortunately Coinbase is also known to just cancel an order if the price sharply rises between you placing it and them delivering the bitcoin, your US dollars are then returned to your ...
I made something exactly like what you need with sample code to be used with electrum bitcoin client. check it here. https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=220494.0
I have been busy to develop it further but eventually I will get to it ^_^.
Enjoy and please share feedback.
First you get a new bitcoin-adress from blockchain and on the same way you send them a callback url
The new bitcoin-adress you can send your custormer to pay
blockchain.info calls your callback procedure every time something changed in the payment-process. First time, when the customer send your bitcoins. In the ...
GPG = GNU Privacy Guard, which is a public/private key signing/encryption system.
Your GPG Key ID is a short fingerprint of your public key. Presumably*, BTC Jam will look up your fingerprint on Bitcoin OTC, ask you to sign something to verify that you own it, and know that it can securely use your reputation from Bitcoin OTC to show that you are reputable.
Most (99%) altcoins are just Bitcoin clones, so the same process applies, you just need to use the appropriate daemon (dogecoind, litecoind, etc). If you need extra help, we'd need to know which altcoin. In addition depending on how popular the altcoin is there may be the equivalent of Blockchain.info (has merchant services for Bitcoin), eg. DogeAPI.
There are no sites that automatically buy domains at all that I know of. Most of the domain marketplaces don't accept Bitcoin, but the ones that do don't have much traffic.
I use bitcointalk. Just go into their Digital goods section, make a topic called [WTS] INSERT DOMAIN, and in the message, put in the domain registrar, how much you want for it, when it ...
It depends on what exactly you are looking for. If you want to publish academic research, the most well known conferences are:
Conference on Computer and Communications Security (CCS)
USENIX Security (USENIX Security)
IEEE Symposium on Security and Privacy (S&P)
Financial Cryptography and Data Security (FC)
Conference on the Theory and Applications of ...
Unfortunately, no, the contents of websites themselves are not distributed by namecoin. There is something that is, though: For regular internet sites, your computer would first contact a domain name server with a query of what internet protocol (IP) address this site currently has. When using namecoin's .bit domain, all the information that usually ...
From the Pennies [CENT] F.A.Q.:
How many coins have been created so far?
By the 1-8-2014 there will be somewhere in the region of 60 trillion CENT minted. At the 0.00000001 trade price on Cryptsy that gives it a market cap of around $15-20 million, each CENT worth around $0.00000003
However, there appears to be some question as to the continued viability ...