9

It is because it is more expensive and has delays longer and more unpredictable to get $USD out of MtGox, and because they are facing regulatory and lawsuit problems. US branch of MtGox, known as Mutuum Sigillum, may bankrupt or get more assets seized. Simply put, a dollar at MtGox is not worth as much as a dollar elsewhere. MtGox is more accessible/less ...


7

I could confirm GDAX does not have any network transfer fees. It could be unbelievable, specially if you started with Coinbase(like most people now), but it's the fact, as it's confirmed in all of their withdraw pages 'network transfers are fast and free'!


4

According to their support site it should be on it's way without you doing a thing. I quote: If you choose to take settlement in bitcoin, BitPay will forward bitcoin payments to your bitcoin address on file. The minimum settlement is 0.01 BTC. Maybe look on blockchain if there is an unconfirmed transaction to your address or reset Multibit if you are ...


4

If you used the japanese bank its not a european transfer, but an international wire, and intermediate banks took their share on those fees. I often say "with international wire, expect to loose 2-8% on random intermediate bank fees", sorry to tell you that but, thats the traditional obsolete banking system of the real world. Afaik the mtgox fee for that ...


4

I just bought BTC on Coinbase, I then transferred that BTC to GDAX and then sent the BTC from GDAX to Binance. NO FEE!!! If I would have withdrawn in Coinbase to Binance, $200 of BTC would have had a fee of $144!!! CRAZY!


3

50btc was hacked some time ago and the hacker completely messed up all account balances. If you actually have mined over 200 BTC there, I suggest you contact the administrators. But I assume you're just one of the people who woke up one day and saw that your 0.001 mining profit had been replaced with a completely arbitrary number of coins, in which case no, "...


3

I think MtGox usually gives you a transaction hash immediately. You can use it to track it, for example on the blockchain or blockexplorer websites. Even without the transaction hash, you can still use these websites to try and find it by looking for the Bitcoin address you have withdrawn to. You may wish to check your MtGox account history to see which ...


3

sell to btc/ltc move to coinbase, withdraw.... coinbase can do instant confirm/same-day ach


3

"They include bitcoin in the list below this statement too. Does that mean they will allow me to withdraw only number of bitcoins that currently has a value of 1000 USD?" No, it means exactly what it says, that you can only withdraw $1000 a day. That being said there is an entirely separate limit that they place on bitcoins. On my account under funding ...


3

Mt. Gox has a BTC/EUR market so you can sell your bitcoins for EUR and withdraw them. But you mention that you already have a USD balance at Mt. Gox. The cost to convert them to EUR within Mt. Gox will vary based on the ask price on the BTC/USD market and the bid price on the BTC/EUR market. It is possible you can buy BTCs with your USDs, then sell them ...


3

But I see no option there for withdrawal Because withdrawal is not the appropriate action, the money is not in a bank account. The money is already in the form of cash - digital cash. If you want to exchange one currency (BTC) for another (EUR), use a currency exchange.


3

Note: You cannot withdraw to a bitcoin wallet as it is an entirely different network. You would need to install a wallet that supports the so called "Vibrate" cryptocurrency, then use that to generate an address to withdraw to. I have no idea what "Vibrate" is to be honest, the closet I could find was something called "Viberate" which seems to be an ...


3

Who said you earned 12000k from 350 ? if it is just written on a website maybe it is fake, also there is no need for verification fee and ID in the bitcoin network, if you send him coins using bitcoin, you no longer own them, and there is no support service to retrieve them for you, be careful of scam.


3

This is unrelated to Bitcoin itself. Bitpanda has a minimum withdrawal amount, and it seems that you do not have at least that amount to withdraw. The amount seems to be the equivalent of 100 USD (specifically, it is 0.002167 BTC at time of writing). If you do in fact have more funds in your account than that amount, I would advise contacting Bitpanda for ...


2

Short answer: No. Long answer: PayPal does not allow Bitcoin exchange accounts. Bitcoin exchanges pop up like mushrooms these days so a new one might fly under PayPal's radar and get an account going for a while. But it will eventually get shut down. So trustworthy exchanges won't try to use PayPal, as they know their accounts will be seized. And you ...


2

I requested a transfer on July 22 and still haven't received it yet. There was a bounty offered for people to prove that they've received a wire in USD from Mt.Gox from the moment in which they announced they had resumed withdrawals. Only one user claimed it and he requested his wire on July 3 (which was July 4 on Japan time which is Mt.Gox's time zone). ...


2

If you're willing to buy BTC on Coinbase to xfer to BTC-e, when you want to cash out wouldn't you just trade over to BTC on BTC-e to xfer to Coinbase to sell for USD then withdrawal?


2

It is not clear what you have tried so far, but step-by-step you want to do something along the lines of this: In Multibit create a new receiving address by clicking the "New" button. On Coin Cafe look for a "Send Bitcoins" or "Withdraw Bitcoins" option. Check out any help provided on this option, to see if there is a fee for the withdrawal. The "Withdrawal ...


2

It's not how all exchanges are handling this. Bitstamp is sending bitcoins in batch transactions. That means it is sending your bitcoins to your address and other users' bitcoins to their address in the same transaction. That means that bitstamp does not yet know the TxId when you submit your withdrawal request. That is the why. As for how to solve it, ...


2

There isn't really a notion of "withdrawing" from cold storage. Bitcoin isn't a bank and you don't make deposits and withdrawals. You have some coins in an address, that's all, and you can spend them any time you like. The only difference with cold storage is that you are storing your private key on a piece of paper / USB stick / offline computer / etc, ...


2

The transaction fee is neither static nor a percentage of the amount you transfer. It is based entirely on the size of the transaction in bytes (because a transaction is just data). Since you have no control over the transaction except for one of the outputs, you cannot determine the fee that will be paid. It is better to send it all as one transaction ...


2

Never pay to receive a withdrawal. If they wanted to send you money, they could deduct the fees from the sum they claim you own in your account. It's a common scam to be asked for money so that you withdraw your funds. In fact, if you pay, they'll find a different excuse and ask you again to pay them, while you in reality never had any money on their website....


1

I am using perfectmoney there for funding there and it goes always instant to get credit my account balance, i think that is nice method to use there.


1

For your first question: There is no limit to the number of transactions that can be sent to a single address. Even if someone sent two different payments to your address, from the same address, both for the same amount, at the same instant: they would be two separate transactions, with different transaction ID's, and you'd receive credit for both of them. ...


1

You seem to be missing Unspent Transaction Outputs (UTXO) as a piece of the puzzle here: Every transaction on the network results in one or more UTXO. You can think of them as a bill with the value of the received transaction. Every time you make a transaction, the UTXO you put in get destroyed and new ones spendable by the recipient get created. Since each ...


1

It's easy to transfer cryptocurrencies between exchanges, but there is no way to transfer USD without withdrawing to your bank account or some kind of e-wallet first. All exchanges I've seen do not allow withdrawals to third parties.


1

If the wallet unlock is global (that is, it affects a wallet that exists outside the method, which it clearly does), then yes, that is a race condition. Generally, this is handled with mutexes. A mutex provides "mutual exclusion", that is, only one thread of execution can enter an area protected with the mutex. From a software design point of view, forcing ...


1

all the new accounts created since a few months have to be verified for any withdrawals, including bitcoins, as stated in a big warning on every page of mtgox : "Attention Users: All withdrawals and deposits require account verification." so yes you ll have to wait for your verification to be processed before you can withdraw anything. the delays seem to ...


1

There are many different wallet services, and you can also create a wallet on your own computer, so keeping your identity safe in regards to the wallet will be more difficult. Your question, however, seems to center more around keeping your larger online Bitcoin presence secret. Consider a few things: First, many major payment processing sites, exchanges, ...


1

Some online wallet services might require your id, however, if you create a wallet on your local computer there is no personal information required at all. The balance of each address is public knowledge at all times, but neither is the owner of an address, nor the fact that different addresses belong to the same wallet. Some of this information can be ...


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