VPS Providers Allowing Tor and Accepting Bitcoin

/r/onions: Things That Make You Cry | Tor Onion Routing Hidden Services

The Best Parts of the Anonymous Internet | Tor Onion Routing Hidden Services | .onions
[link]

r/torrents - Torrenting Discussion and News

But you wouldn't download a new Director of Talent
[link]

I would like to run a Tor relay myself on a VPS, but I'd like to pay in Bitcoin. Where can I go?

I'd like to run a Tor relay on a VPS, but I'd like to stay anonymous. I'd prefer to pay in bitcoin, and also not have to register an email address with the VPS provider. Does anyone have any experience with this? I've looked at the Good/Bad ISP page, but only a few mention bitcoin specifically.
Thanks in advance!
submitted by lmm7425 to TOR [link] [comments]

VPS service that accept bitcoin, don't reject Tor IP connection, access via browser

VPS service that accept bitcoin, don't reject Tor IP connection, access via browser
Are there any VPS (cloud desktop type) services which are known to work well with or not reject Tor IP connctions, and which accept bitcoin as payment? And are any of those accessible via the Browser instead of a client?
If you know of such a service or list of the, Please advise! If not, do you know of any premium web proxies? The purpose is secure banking.
submitted by ssgtorrc to TOR [link] [comments]

Bitcoin mentioned around Reddit: VPS providers allowing anonymous payment and not blocking tor /r/onions

Bitcoin mentioned around Reddit: VPS providers allowing anonymous payment and not blocking tor /onions submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Tor VPS Referral - Get paid in bitcoins.

submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

Where can you actually SPEND dogecoins? [Please Add on]

When trying to explain dogecoin to people for the first time, the #1 question I get is "Yeah but, can you actually use it to buy things?"
One of the major things that will take Dogecoin to the moon will be people actually using the Ð. For a currency to gain legitimacy, it's got to be spendable. The good news is, there are sites popping up that take the Ð! Some sites also list other sites that take the Ð and serve as directories. Considering how great this community is and how quickly we are growing, the number of transactions and using Ð as real money could really make the difference!

~ ~ ~ Dogecoin Stuff ~ ~ ~

CoinOK - Various Dogecoin Articles cocomfy - Various Dogecoin Articles DogeWow - Dogecoin Shirts KawaiiCrypto - Dogecoin/Crypto Stickers Shibe Mint - Physical Dogecoins

~ ~ ~ Clothing ~ ~ ~

BedlamThreadz - Shirts, Caps and Accessories BitDials - Luxury Watches, Jewelry, Bags etc. ClockworkCrypto - Crypto Clothes and merch CrownLifestyle - Beach Articles, Bikinis, Swimsuits, Towels etc. CryptoBantam - Crypto Clothes Cryptoish - Crypto Shirts CryptoShopper - Crypto Clothes and merch CryptoVerge - Bitcoin Shirts CypherMarket - Crypto Shirts, Bags and Mugs Eat Me Clothing - Huge Clothing Sortiment Encrypted Apparel - Crypto Clothes Frank & Beans - Underwear HippTee - Crypto Shirts KALEIDOO - Vintage Clothing Kryptoez - Socks Krypto Threadz - Crypto Clothes MyCoconutHeart - Women Clothes MyCryptoGear - Crypto Clothes ParkAndFinch - Glasses Print-Ted - Crypto merchandise collection and Design your own shirt Sakama - Leather Jackets & handknotted rugs The DOTA scene - DOTA Merchandise WhaleApparel - Crypto Clothes

~ ~ ~ Donating ~ ~ ~

Animal Neotropical - D5ivRQwT4TU8CEjNBhorpMKSe8bVkMYURQ archive.org - via changelly DogecoinSocksForTheHomeless - 9vnaTWu71XWimFCW3hctSxryQgYg7rRZ7y Doge4FAH - DUCKvJPNT16USvJmWWEwchZpRVHZwm4zRW Immunity Project - DMx7wPZ5ppZDEDWr1XSrpMdMRbGH7LXs97 Kamikaze Comics - DC8Tuid8X3Qwnpo5cvBum19w2LRWXfepqr Onwadan Foundation - via coinpayments.net Tor Project - DGvn1HLeMaCZEZZYUeBWBhUCJiS2hjzbGd

~ ~ ~ Food ~ ~ ~

35North - Extra Virgin Olive Oil Blockchain Coffee - Coffee DrApis - Raw Portuguese Bee Honey HODL Fuel - Coffee and Merch PexPeppers - Hot Sauces SaffronStore - Saffron

~ ~ ~ Gaming ~ ~ ~

8BitDo - French Retro Products Allgamer - Game Servers CJS CD Keys - Steam/Origin/Uplay Games/Keys Gamesonly.at - Steam/Origin/Uplay Games/Keys Keys4Coins - Steam/Origin/Uplay Games/Keys MMOGA - Steam/Origin/Uplay Games/Keys SimRai - Game Servers

~ ~ ~ Gift Cards ~ ~ ~

Bidali - Various Gift Cards Bitrefill - 750+ Gift Cards CoinCards - Huge Selection of Gift Cards GiftOff - Gift Cards

~ ~ ~ Smoking ~ ~ ~

101Vape - Vape Products Frontier Vapor - Vape Accessories RX Vape - Vape Products Vape Crypto - Vape Products VapePENstore - Vape Products Vaposhop - Vape Products Vapour Depot - Vape Products

~ ~ ~ Tech Stores ~ ~ ~

ArgoMall - Philippine Online Tech Store, Smartphones, TVs, Laptops, etc. DS Tec - Spanish Online Tech Store Ecosystems - Huge selection of Tech Articles FastTech - Wide Variety of Tech Articles

~ ~ ~ Traveling ~ ~ ~

Bitcoin.travel - Flight and Hotel Booking Greitai - Lithuanian Travel Site with Flight and Hotel Booking MoreStamps - Flight and Hotel Booking Travala - Hotel Booking Trippki - Hotel Booking

~ ~ ~ VPN/Proxy ~ ~ ~

AzireVPN - VPN BlackVPN - VPN CactusVPN - VPN DeepWebVPN - VPN HideMy.name - VPN PureVPN - VPN SaferVPN - VPN Surfshark - VPN TorGuard - VPN

~ ~ ~ Web Hosting ~ ~ ~

97cents - Web Hosting AbacoHosting - Web Hosting CoinHost - Web Hosting CryptoCloudHosting - Web Hosting Flokinet - Web Hosting HosterBox - Web Hosting Host Havoc - Web Hosting & Game Servers Hosting.co.uk - Web Hosting Hostinger - Web Hosting Hostsailor - Web Hosting Hostwinds - Web Hosting Motov - Web Hosting Privex - Private Cloud Hosting Snel - VPS THCservers - Web Hosting QHoster - Web Hosting

~ ~ ~ Misc ~ ~ ~

247bits - Crypto Cold Storage Cards AlmightyBoost - All Natural Male Testosterone Booster BitCars - Luxury Cars and Oldtimers BitStickers - Cryptocurrency Stickers BitStore - General Store with option to pay literally everything you want online with Dogecoin BlockchainAdventures - "Toshi to the moon" book and merch BP Fragrance - Dutch perfumes shop Bullion79 - Gold Coins, Gold Bars, etc. CleanItSupply - Cleaning Supplies Coinvibe - Crypto Merch CryptoArt - Crypto Art CryptoContactLenses - Contact Lenses CryptoLife - Crypto Merch CryptoMined - Crypto Mining Equipment Crypto Posters - Crypto Posters, shirts, hats, phone cases CryptoUniverse - Crypto Mining Equipment GPS Tracking Made Easy - Easy & Simple GPS Tracker Kits Jobgate - Job Market payed with Dogecoins Lue's House of International Decor - Decor Articles Lynx Art Collection - Art MobiSun - Solar Panels, Power Banks, Solar Generators Molecule Store - Various Articles about molecules Olympian Bitcoin - Crypto Merch Peername - Blockchain-Based Domain Names Pi-Supply - Raspberry Pi and accessories ShopOfThings - Electronic Tech Parts SugarTrends - Huge local stores online marketplace ThaiBaM - Coffee, Tea, Oils, Balms etc. TormentBox - Various prank articles like glitter letters etc. WikiLeaks Shop - Official Shirts, Mugs, Stickers, Posters, etc.
Disclaimer:

All links are provided with the best of my knowledge.Please make sure to check the shops listed here yourself again, before spending your Dogecoins there.In no way should the admin of this website be responsible for any fraudulently activities from any listed shop.

Thanks to Dimi for the links
DimiFWDonate: D62WT9ebWbVW8QtBE57TE8CUaH3s95T3dN
📷
submitted by SoiledCold5 to dogecoin [link] [comments]

Marchero

With two cryptocurrency integrations under my belt I've set out with a solid plan for Monero.
Instead of jumping in and figuring it out as I go along I want to make sure that I have the solutions I'll need, well defined and scoped out. It's a good thing I'm going this path, too.
Turns out that there isn't really much in the way of JavaScript code for Monero out there. Probably the two best (and possibly only), solutions at the moment are monero-javascript and MyMonero.
Although there's no official Monero JavaScript library, the monero-javascript project is probably the closest to the original C++ client. This derived code comes in the form of WebAssembly, a low-level language that runs a lot closer to the metal than JavaScript. This means that WebAssembly is generally faster when doing things like calculations, but with some trade-offs like ease of use. JavaScript is a lot easier to code and understand, but it tends to run slower. In modern browsers, both run side by side so developers can decide which parts need to work fast, and which parts need to be easier to change and maintain.
The MyMonero project is actually a set of supporting libraries for a Monero wallet. It seems to have a lot more "real world" mileage but has a smaller dev team and hasn't been updated for many months, unlike monero-javascript which was updated as recently as today. MyMonero also uses WebAssembly for some of the core wallet functionality but the "bindings", or how this functionality is exposed to JavaScript, are different.
Between the two solutions, I've had more luck in getting support for monero-javascript. Neither project is well documented so having someone to run questions by is, at least at this point, a winning feature.
This will be my first time working with WebAssembly so factoring in some learning time is prudent. I'll only be learning to use existing code rather than learning how to write it but still, it's a new thing for me.
As I mentioned, support for Monero via JavaScript is surprisingly rare, so I may end up contributing some original code back to the project(s) I'll be using. I haven't yet decided which of them will find its way into CypherPoker.JS because there are still some open questions about how certain things are done and if they're even possible. However, right now monero-javascript is looking like the best choice.
Once I'm satisfied that all the building blocks are viable, I'll add the cryptocurrency handler and integrate it all the way through to the front end. As with BTC and BCH, a Monero testnet option will be available along with a faucet so that you can test it out without using any actual XMR. A full client option that uses the downloadable monerod client, the equivalent of a full Bitcoin node, will be available alongside the "light" option which will use external APIs. After that I'll upgrade the live demo (and server), update the wallet generator, post v0.5.2 code documentation, create a new release, and write a wrap-up post.
I want to stress again that this is all contingent on whether or not the JavaScript libraries actually do what I need them to do, and if there exists at least one public API that can be used in place of the daemon (monerod). But based on the help I've received from the Monero community so far I'm feeling optimistic.
Probably the most interesting thing about the Monero integration is that it represents the final, Rumsfeldian, "known unknown" of the CypherPoker.JS project. It's the last thing I'm embarking on with essentially zero prior knowledge; I know that I know nothing.
The rest of the project, the other cryptocurrencies, smart contracts, peer-to-peer communications - those are all things I'd at least had an introduction to if not outright practical knowledge of. When it comes time to add Ethereum support I'll be able to confidently say that it's nothing new. Incorporating Tor anonymization ... been there, done that.
When it comes to Monero, though, I'm a wide-eyed ignoramus. Never owned any XMR, never ran a Monero wallet, never tried out a Monero block explorer; seems I'm even getting some of the technical terminology wrong. Basically, it's the last part of the project's core vision that comes with a steep learning curve and a not-insignificant chance of failure. I mean, I don't think I'm gonna fail but I can't point to any definitive reason why I should think that.
There's no pragmatic reason to believe that March and (the) Monero (integration) will be contemporaneous but then again, why not?
submitted by monican_agent to cypherpoker [link] [comments]

A slightly overboard response to my threat model.

For what I hope are obvious reasons, I don't want, and probably will never post my threat model publicly online. However, regardless of that, what I'm sure you will extrapolate from this post is that I live my life, digitally in particular, with a fairly high level threat model. This is not because I'm some super sophisticated criminal mastermind, but rather, I am at this level because I genuinely love playing around with this stuff. And I just happen to understand the importance of privacy and just how vital it is to a truly healthy society. I would like to extend a thanks to ProgressiveArchitect for the sharing of the knowledge they have done on this subreddit, /privacytoolsio, and the like. We may have never interacted, but nevertheless, your input into this community is truly interesting and extremely informative and educating. I'm sure those of you familiar with PA's setup will be able to draw some parallels with mine and their's.
Thank you.
I hope you all enjoy reading this write up.
I run Qubes OS on a Lenovo ThinkPad X230 laptop. Specs for it are as following: - i7-3520M - 16GB RAM - 1TB Samsung 860 Evo SSD - Qualcomm Atheros AR9285 wireless card
Additionally, I used a Raspberry Pi Model 3B+ and a Pomono SPI clip to replace the stock BIOS firmware with coreboot+me_cleaner. This wasn't done out of any "real" concern for the Intel ME (though of course proprietary black-boxes like it should be avoided at all costs and not trusted), but rather for open source enthusiasm and for increased security and faster boot times than what the stock BIOS firmware allows for. On that note about the ME, I don't believe the conspiracy theories that claim that it is a state-sponsored attack method for surveillance. I believe that Intel had good intentions for improving the lives of IT professionals who need to manage hundreds, if not thousands of remote machines. However, it has proven time and time again to be insecure, and I don't need the remote management and the "features" that it provides on my machines.
In Qubes, I use a combination of AppVMs and StandaloneVMs for a variety of different purposes. All VMs use PVH over HVM, except for the Mirage Unikernel Firewall, which uses PV, and the sys-net and sys-usb StandaloneVMs which have to use HVM because of PCI device passthrough. Right now most of my VMs are AppVMs, but for maintenance and compartmentalization reasons, I am considering moving more towards StandaloneVMs, despite the increase in disk space and bandwidth usage for updates.
General route of from Qubes to the Internet for anonymous browsing, general private browsing, accessing Uni services, and Uni-related anonymous browsing respectively: 1. Qubes->sys-mirage-firewall->sys-vpn-wg->sys-corridor->sys-whonix->whonix-ws-15-dvm to the internet. 2. Qubes->sys-mirage-firewall->sys-vpn-wg to the Internet. 3. Qubes->sys-mirage-firewall->uni-vpn-wg to the Internet. 4. Qubes->sys-mirage-firewall->uni-vpn-wg->uni-corridor->uni-whonix->uni-anon-research to the Internet.

(Note: the VPN name is substituted in the "vpn" above. I had to remove it to comply with this subreddit's rules. It is easy to identify what VPN it is as it randomly generates a long numaric string and has fantastic support for WireGuard.)

Web Browsers: - Tor Browser (primary) in a disposable Whonix VM. - Firefox (secondary) with the about:config changes listed on privacytools.io and the following extensions: Cookies AutoDelete, Decentraleyes, HTTPS Everywhere, uBlock Origin (advance user, all third party content blocked and JavaScript disabled), and Vim Vixen. Used in my personal AppVM. - Ungoogled Chromium (Uni only) with standard uBlock Origin and cVim. Used only for Uni-related access in my uni-campus and uni-home AppVMs.
Search Engine: SearX, Startpage, and DuckDuckGo.
Password Manager: KeePassXC.
Office: LibreOffice.
Notes: Standard Notes.
Messaging: Signal Desktop.
Media Playback: mpv.
Emails: I access my personal email within my personal Qubes domain and my Uni email using my Uni Qubes domains. My emails are downloaded to a local repository using isync, send using msmtp, and read using neomutt with html emails converted to plain text using w3m. Emails are sent in plain text too. All of the attachments in the emails (PDFs mostly) are automatically opened in DisposableVMs.
My personal Posteo email account has incoming encryption setup. This means that I emailed my public GPG key to an address correlated to my actual Posteo email address so that all email that I receive is encrypted with my public key and can only be decrypted using my private key. So even if my emails were intercepted and/or my account broken into, the contents of them are safe since they are encrypted as soon as they hit Posteo's servers.
I have setup a number of Posteo aliases that are completely segregated from the email I used to register my account. One of those is considered my "professional" email for my current job. I have another couple aliases, one dedicated for 33mail and another dedicated for Abine Blur. I make use of 33mail alias addresses for catch-all email addresses for registering for accounts that need to be under a username associated with my name anyways. This is for purposes like putting different compartmentalized, but still related emails to put onto my Resume. I use a different alias for each Resume I put out online. That way, when that information gets sold, traded, etc., I can easily trace it back to who sold the information. For example, if I applied for a job online that required me to go through the process of registering an account through a third-party, say 'xyz Inc', the address I would register that account with would be [email protected], or something along those lines. Abine Blur is used much in the same manner but for accounts that don't need to be associated with my real name in any way, say online shopping on Amazon that I do under an many aliases, then ship to various address that I don't live at, but that I can visit with no problems. I use a different Blur address with each service like with 33mail for the same reasoning shown above.
The passwords for the accounts are encrypted and stored locally in each of the domains, however, my private key is stored in my vault domain, so even if an adversary were to compromise the domains, they wouldn't be able to steal my private key without exploiting the hypervisor. They would only be able to wait for me to authorize the usage of my private key in that domain, and even then, it could only be used to decrypt files. That is a concern that they can use my private key to decrypt messages, but they wouldn't be able to steal the key. With my personal email, the emails would also be encrypted locally anyway so they wouldn't be able to read them. My Uni email, in contrast, uses Outlook unfortunately, so there isn't any option to enable incoming encryption, and even if it was, I'm not sure how private it would be anyways.
For those looking for an in depth list of all my VMs, with explanations for the more obscure ones, I have listed them below. I have got a lot of templates, hence why I am considering moving over to StandaloneVMs, but as of right now:

Templates:

StandaloneVMs:

AppVMs:

Phone: Motorola Moto G5s running Lineage OS 16.0 Pie no G-Apps or micro-G with the following Apps: - AdAway: Open Source hosts file-based ad blocker. (Requires root.) - AFWall+: Linux iptables front end. (Requires root.) - Amaze: File manager. - andOPT: 2FA app. I like it since it can export the entries to an AES encrypted file. - AntennaPod: Podcast manager. - AnySoftKeyboard - Simple Calendar - Simple Contacts Pro - DAVx5: CalDav syncronization with my calendar on my Posteo email account. - F-Droid - Fennec F-Droid: Web Browser. Has the same Firefox addons like on Qubes minus Vim Vixen. I used the app Privacy Settings to configure the about:config. - KeePassDX: Password manager. - KISS launcher - Magisk Manager - NewPipe: YouTube app replacement. - S.Notes: Standard Notes. - OsmAnd~: Maps and navigation. - Red Moon: Blue light filter. - SELinuxModeChanger: Exactly as it sounds. (Requires root.) - Shelter: Work profile manager. - Signal: Messaging. - Vinyl Music Player: Music player. - WireGuard: VPN protocol frontend. Is configured to use my VPN account. Is setup as an always-on and connected VPN.
As mentioned, I use Shelter to manage my work profile. In it I isolate the following apps: - Clover: *chan browser. - Orbot: For routing apps through Tor. Is setup as an always-on and connected VPN. - RedReader: Reddit client. - Tor Browser
Over the last several years, I have started using my phone less and less and taking advantage of less of what it has got to offer. I don't check email on my device. I have no real need to browse the Internet on it outside of watching videos using NewPipe, browsing Reddit, and various *chan boards.
On the Smart Phone side of things, I am considering purchasing an older used iPhone SE or 6S for use with MySudo when outside of my home as well as an iPod Touch for use on WiFi only for use inside my home. The iPhone would be kept inside of a faraday bag when I am at home and not using it. It would also be kept in the faraday bag whenever at home to avoid associating that device with my home address. The iPod Touch would be used for MySudo calls instead.
Future outlook and plan for my privacy and security:
To avoid as much deanonymisation of my privacy as possible, I'm only going to specify enough so that anyone reading this can get the jist of my situation in life. I am quite young (age 16 to 25) and I started along this privacy journey when I was even younger. I was never a very heavy social media user, however I did have an online presence if you looked hard enough. My name fortunately is a very common and short name, so that does help to bury information that I was not able to remove further in the vast trenches that is the Internet.
On the digital side of things, I mentioned that I have a dedicated Crypto AppVM for handling crypto currency transactions using Bisq. I have setup a dedicated bank account that I have periodically been transferring money into so that I can trade crypto. Unfortunately, I do not live in the US, so being able to effectively start trades with others is more difficult. I also do not have access to a credit card masking account like privacy.com (that I absolutely would use given the ability). I plan on getting an anonymous VPS to host my own Tor exit node for better speeds and to mitigate the possibility of malicious exit nodes. The country I live in has been a proponent of absolute dragnet surveillance on all activities occurring online and in real life, though the former is far more visible on this subreddit. I will be using crypto with cleaned Bitcoin (as seen with ProgressiveArchitect's setup) for purchasing my VPN service, etc.
With future hardware, to replace my aging laptop, I am very hopeful for Xen, then eventually Qubes OS getting ported to Power9. When that happens I'll be getting a Raptor Computing Blackbird as a desktop. Maybe in the future I'll get a Purism Librem laptop, but for now my corebooted X230 works perfectly for my use cases. On that note, I have successfully build the Heads firmware for the X230 and I was able to get the minimal 4MB image flashed on my laptop. I did revert it back to my coreboot setup after playing around a little with it, and unfortunately I haven't had time since to do a full, complete flash of it.
On the physical/real life side of things, I plan on making use of various Trusts in order to hold assets, say to keep my name from being immediately visible on the title of my car. As of right now I am fortunate enough to have the title of my car under the name of someone who I trust. Unless I am legally required, and where there are immediate and absolute consequences, I use fake names in real life. With Uni, I am enrolled under my real name and address. This is a requirement and it is verified, so there is nothing that I can realistically do about it. As for other services, I plan on setting up a personal mailbox (PMB), etc if possible to use as a real, physical address that is associated with my real name and that is used for things like Government issued ID. In the future when I move again, I plan on renting a place in cash to try and keep my name dissociated with my real address. For those looking for reasoning on why one would want to do that, please read How to be Invisible by J.J. Luna. It's truly the Bible of physical privacy.
At this stage I am just going off on a ramble, so I should cut it short here.
I have just started and I live for this shit.
submitted by ComprehensiveAddict to privacy [link] [comments]

[QUESTION] Is there any ongoing effort from the Monero community to help the developers at OB1 connect Monero wallet to OpenBazaar?

I'd like to help with getting OpenBazaar to accept Monero. Assuming this hasn't already been started does anyone have any suggestions?
/OpenBazaa
submitted by BrainsInYourHead to Monero [link] [comments]

Your guide to NYZO

NYZO is the highly efficient Proof-of-Diversity (PoD) blockchain for everyday spending.
NYZO has been developed from the ground up, it is an open-source initiative and isn't a copy of any existing blockchain project.
The network has been running for more then one year now and the source code can be found on GitHub. The NYZO codebase is going to start acting as an API server. This will be run-mode dependent, just like the various web server functions that are available now. It will interact with the mesh on one side and whatever it needs to interact with on the other side.
Developers update NYZO all the time with fixes and performance and stability improvements. Every update which has been created for the network so far has been accompanied by a release note, a detailed document detailing every change to the network to make it better.
We can find these release notes on the website of the developers: What's new? - as you can see, the network has been worked on on a regular basis and each release note is multiple pages long - developers are dedicated to making this a success and this is their testament.
Whitepaper 
Proof-of-Diversity (PoD) consensus mechanism requires active participation in the form of time and verifier behaviour in the blockchain to be allowed to exert a certain influence on the system as a whole. The Proof-of-Diversity blockchain uses verification cycles to establish the authoritative form of the blockchain. The basic concept of proof-of-diversity is simple. Verifiers take turns producing blocks in a circular order. Some simple rules ensure that verifiers are neither added to nor removed from that circular order too quickly. In order to produce a believable forgery of the blockchain for any meaningful amount of time, an attacker would need to obtain more than half of the private keys of verifiers currently working on the blockchain. The design and technology are simple and clearly explained in NYZO whitepaper. This document was created in the very beginning and it might not cover all aspects as it should, the release notes make up for this.
Still too lazy and didn't read NYZO whitepaper? Relax, and listen to the soothing audio version.
Verifier 
Mesh (cycle) participants are called verifiers. Verifiers are in charge of verifying transactions and producing blocks. In exchange for securing the network, verifiers collect transaction fees which are distributed fairly among all of them. Each verifier gets a chance to verify one block in one mesh cycle. NYZO don't need mining equipment and large amounts of processing power like others, only unique IP address and always on Linux VPS is required.
Sentinel 
The purpose of the NYZO Sentinel is to provide improve stability of the cycle by producing blocks for in-cycle verifiers that are unable to produce blocks due to temporary hardware and network issues. The Sentinel should not be run on an instance that is running the verifier. The NYZO sentinel is a seperate version of the nyzoVerifier designed to protect your in-cycle verifiers. Its job is to constantly check up on your verifiers. If one of them is unresponsive, the sentinel will initiate communication on behalf of the verifier, this all to ensure future cycle inclusion.
The Mesh (cycle) 
is simply a network of computers known as verifiers all running NYZO and communicating information to each other. The Mesh (cycle) is a central point of PoD system. For securing the Mesh these computers are given 10% reward of transaction fees for each block they secure.
Check your NYZO verifier status, search for your nickname or IP
Newcomers can sometimes get confused with how Nyzo verifier lifecycle works in practice or how to join the cycle.
Block files 
One part of the consensus algorithm is the block consolidation process which ensures that a small machine such as a Rock64 Pro or a beefy Raspberry Pi can run a NYZO verifier with little storage space. 1000 blocks are consolidated into 500 Kb of storage space. Very efficient.
51% attack resistance and energy efficiency 
NYZO has a properly designed economic model that relies on time. Therefore, the cost for 51% attacks (relative to market cap) is huge, there is ongoing incentive to participate in the network, and attacks based on computing power (PoW) or ownership of token (PoS) aren't feasible. NYZO uses only a tiny fraction of Bitcoin’s resources while performing the same tasks. 58 000 000 000 kwH - 58 TWh : current BTC power cons. per year vs 36500 kwH - 0.0000365 TWh : current NYZO power cons. per year = 1,589,041 times more efficient and 51% attack resistant.
Roadmap 
NYZO developers have been asked many times for a roadmap. The roadmap is to keep making the code more stable, more robust, and more efficient.
Nyzo development: 15 months of hard work (and beyond)
Scalability 
NYZO doesn’t require any Layer 2 scaling solutions and is able to handle high transaction volumes per second which is only dependent on the performance of the verifiers in the mesh. The block time is 7 seconds and block size is 28 Kb.
Micropay is a lightweight way of using NYZO that shifts as much burden as possible to the person receiving the payment to make it as easy as possible for someone to send small payments. Next step is an API server for Micropay.
Useful guides and articles 
2k verifiers/nodes are in the cycle and 24k verifiers are patiently waiting to join the mesh/cycle. Following video tutorials will explain in detail how to set up your own NYZO mesh verifier node. For more information about set up visit Nyzo DISCORD.
VIDEO TUTORIAL - How to setup a NYZO verifier and sentinel on a VPS - video tutorial from Refortuna Analytics
VIDEO TUTORIAL - How to set up a Nyzo Verifier on Hetzner - from community website Nyzo.io
Nyzo review and guide how to set up verifier - very detailed review and guide by MyAltcoins.info
Nyzo - Time and diversity as a currency (+ 4 translations here) This article goes into detail about the consensus algorithm and its benefits, it sketches a hypothetical attack scenario and the cost of an attack at this point in time (while the market cap is still low).
Arguments against early entrants This article goes into detail about the early stages of the project, what has happened, how certain events have unfolded and the diversity of the project, it creates a parallel between Bitcoin and NYZO to cover an important aspect of the network in detail.
Time An article going deeper into the time aspect of the network, written by a community member
Ethereum An article comparing NYZO’s consensus algorithm to the development state of Ethereum, written by the same user as the article above.
Bitcoin Yet again an article comparing NYZO, this time with Bitcoin.
Proof of Diversity - A novel solution for limitless blockchain scalability | Micky.com.au
Thoughts on Tor and Nyzo
Developer fund 
The initial developer fund plan can be found here, this has been followed up and the details have changed. The developers effectively own 0.6% of the total supply. So far around 11 million has been “mined” and the remainder is spendable by the network through governed voting, with a minimum amount of votes required for NYZO to be released (51% of the network needs to agree).
IMPORTANT LINKS: 
Official website
Nyzo mobile wallet for Android phones on Google Play - Multilingual support (EN, DE, CN, ES, FR, RU, NL, HR) - developed by ThreeDots Technologies
Nyzo key tool and Web wallet
Nyzo Space - Paper wallet - developed by Angainor Dev
Nyzo DISCORD - There are currently 1600 active members and developers in the discord group with multiple joining every day. Most of the community communicates here. Here is where you’re guaranteed to have a one-on-one with the developers.
GitHub
New Community Forum website (You can get here lots of useful information. If you are ready to build for Nyzo and get paid, please read this article... Nyzo and its protocol which facilitates building)
Chinese Community website NYZO社区
Nyzo Twitter
Nyzo Gang Twitter
Facebook
Telegram
Instagram
Tumblr
Reddit
Bitcointalk
Weibo
QQ: 1007477423
Zedge
NYZO wallpapers for desktop and mobile devices
Trading: 
qTrade
BILAXY
Hotbit
QBTC
Citex
BiHodl


https://preview.redd.it/brh7hm2n6m241.png?width=2560&format=png&auto=webp&s=8d8b45235fcc34200bcad5603249ae49a89c2612
submitted by Mobilenewsflash to CryptoMoonShots [link] [comments]

University Buys 14.4 Petabyte Bandwidth to Boost ‘Anonymous’ Torrent Client

submitted by theephie to privacy [link] [comments]

What is NYZO?

What is NYZO?
NYZO is a highly efficient Proof-of-Diversity (PoD) blockchain for everyday spending.
NYZO has been developed from the ground up, it is an open-source initiative and isn't a copy of any existing blockchain project.
The network has been running for more than one year now and the source code can be found on GitHub. The NYZO codebase is going to start acting as an API server. This will be run-mode dependent, just like the various web server functions that are available now. It will interact with the mesh on one side and whatever it needs to interact with on the other side.
Developers update NYZO all the time with fixes and performance and stability improvements. Every update which has been created for the network so far has been accompanied by a release note, a detailed document detailing every change to the network to make it better.
We can find these release notes on the website of the developers: What's new? - as you can see, the network has been worked on a regular basis and each release note is multiple pages long - developers are dedicated to making this a success and this is their testament.
Whitepaper 
Proof-of-Diversity (PoD) consensus mechanism requires active participation in the form of time and verifier behavior in the blockchain to be allowed to exert a certain influence on the system as a whole. The Proof-of-Diversity blockchain uses verification cycles to establish the authoritative form of the blockchain. The basic concept of proof-of-diversity is simple. Verifiers take turns producing blocks in a circular order. Some simple rules ensure that verifiers are neither added to nor removed from that circular order too quickly. In order to produce a believable forgery of the blockchain for any meaningful amount of time, an attacker would need to obtain more than half of the private keys of verifiers currently working on the blockchain. The design and technology are simple and clearly explained in NYZO whitepaper. This document was created in the very beginning and it might not cover all aspects as it should, the release notes make up for this.
Still too lazy and didn't read NYZO whitepaper? Relax, and listen to the soothing audio version.
Verifier 
Mesh (cycle) participants are called verifiers. Verifiers are in charge of verifying transactions and producing blocks. In exchange for securing the network, verifiers collect transaction fees which are distributed fairly among all of them. Each verifier gets a chance to verify one block in one mesh cycle. NYZO don't need mining equipment and large amounts of processing power like others, only unique IP address and always-on Linux VPS is required.
Sentinel 
The purpose of the NYZO Sentinel is to provide improved stability of the cycle by producing blocks for in-cycle verifiers that are unable to produce blocks due to temporary hardware and network issues. The Sentinel should not be run on an instance that is running the verifier. The NYZO sentinel is a separate version of the nyzoVerifier designed to protect your in-cycle verifiers. Its job is to constantly check up on your verifiers. If one of them is unresponsive, the sentinel will initiate communication on behalf of the verifier, this all to ensure future cycle inclusion.
The Mesh (cycle) 
is simply a network of computers known as verifiers all running NYZO and communicating information to each other. The Mesh (cycle) is a central point of PoD system. For securing the Mesh these computers are given a 10% reward of transaction fees for each block they secure.
Check your NYZO verifier status, search for your nickname or IP
Newcomers can sometimes get confused with how Nyzo verifier lifecycle works in practice or how to join the cycle.
Block files 
One part of the consensus algorithm is the block consolidation process which ensures that a small machine such as a Rock64 Pro or a beefy Raspberry Pi can run a NYZO verifier with little storage space. 1000 blocks are consolidated into 500 Kb of storage space. Very efficient.
51% attack resistance and energy efficiency 
NYZO has a properly designed economic model that relies on time. Therefore, the cost for 51% attacks (relative to market cap) is huge, there is ongoing incentive to participate in the network, and attacks based on computing power (PoW) or ownership of token (PoS) aren't feasible. NYZO uses only a tiny fraction of Bitcoin’s resources while performing the same tasks. 58 000 000 000 kWh - 58 TWh : current BTC power cons. per year vs 36500 kWh - 0.0000365 TWh : current NYZO power cons. per year = 1,589,041 times more efficient and 51% attack resistant.
Roadmap 
NYZO developers have been asked many times for a roadmap. The roadmap is to keep making the code more stable, more robust, and more efficient.
Nyzo development: 15 months of hard work (and beyond)
Scalability 
NYZO doesn’t require any Layer 2 scaling solutions and is able to handle high transaction volumes per second which is only dependent on the performance of the verifiers in the mesh. The block time is 7 seconds and block size is 28 Kb.
Micropay is a lightweight way of using NYZO that shifts as much burden as possible to the person receiving the payment to make it as easy as possible for someone to send small payments. Next step is an API server for Micropay.
Useful guides and articles 
2k verifiers/nodes are in the cycle and 24k verifiers are patiently waiting to join the mesh/cycle. The following video tutorials will explain in detail how to set up your own NYZO mesh verifier node. For more information about setting up please visit Nyzo DISCORD.
VIDEO TUTORIAL - How to setup a NYZO verifier and sentinel on a VPS - video tutorial from Refortuna Analytics
VIDEO TUTORIAL - How to set up a Nyzo Verifier on Hetzner - from community website Nyzo.io
Nyzo review and guide how to set up verifier - very detailed review and guide by MyAltcoins.info
Nyzo - Time and diversity as a currency (+ 4 translations here) This article goes into detail about the consensus algorithm and its benefits, it sketches a hypothetical attack scenario and the cost of an attack at this point in time (while the market cap is still low).
Arguments against early entrants This article goes into detail about the early stages of the project, what has happened, how certain events have unfolded and the diversity of the project, it creates a parallel between Bitcoin and NYZO to cover an important aspect of the network in detail.
Time An article going deeper into the time aspect of the network, written by a community member
Ethereum An article comparing NYZO’s consensus algorithm to the development state of Ethereum, written by the same user as the article above.
Bitcoin Yet again an article comparing NYZO, this time with Bitcoin.
Proof of Diversity - A novel solution for limitless blockchain scalability | Micky.com.au
Thoughts on Tor and Nyzo
Developer fund 
The initial developer fund plan can be found here, this has been followed up and the details have changed. The developers effectively own 0.6% of the total supply. So far around 11 million has been “mined” and the remainder is spendable by the network through governed voting, with a minimum amount of votes required for NYZO to be released (51% of the network needs to agree).
IMPORTANT LINKS: 
Official website
Nyzo.net
Nyzo.today
Nyzo.io
Nyzo mobile wallet for Android phones on Google Play - Multilingual support (EN, DE, CN, ES, FR, RU, NL, HR) - developed by ThreeDots Technologies
Nyzo key tool and Web wallet
Nyzo Space - Paper wallet - developed by Angainor Dev
Nyzo DISCORD - There are currently 1600 active members and developers in the discord group with multiple joining every day. Most of the community communicates here. Here is where you’re guaranteed to have a one-on-one with the developers.
GitHub
New Community Forum website (You can get here lots of useful information. If you are ready to build for Nyzo and get paid, please read this article... Nyzo and its protocol which facilitates building)
Chinese Community website NYZO社区
Nyzo Twitter
Nyzo Gang Twitter
Facebook
Telegram
Instagram
Tumblr
Reddit
Bitcointalk
Weibo
QQ: 1007477423
WeChat: Nyzo
Zedge
NYZO wallpapers for desktop and mobile devices
Trading: 
qTrade
BILAXY
HOTBIT
QBTC
Citex
BiHodl

https://preview.redd.it/brh7hm2n6m241.png?width=2560&format=png&auto=webp&s=8d8b45235fcc34200bcad5603249ae49a89c2612
submitted by Mobilenewsflash to Nyzo [link] [comments]

VPS providers

Regularly updated list of Bitcoin-friendly VPS, dedicated server, VDS, and VPN providers.
Send updates or additions to: updates at bitcoin-vps dot com
Make sure to include server and company locations. If they use BitPay please flag this (and tell them to use BTCPayServer instead). Additional notes (what level of anonymity is allowed at signup, etc) are welcome. Particularly interested in hosts that take Lightning payments.
Privacy policy/Disclaimers: This website doesn't use cookies. It does log IP addresses (so use Tor Browser). It sometimes uses affiliate links.
Hat tip to joepie91 for creating the first list.
Bitcoin donation address: bc1qhf9jfry8ujk4e9ylv6uak9fj260dmajw9nanfg
bitcoin-vps.com
submitted by natlov2 to u/natlov2 [link] [comments]

How to get a public static ip for your local lightning node

My lightning node is a node that is running locally on my server hardware in my house down under, far from the New Jersey Digitalocean datacenter, which is what will come up if you look up the ip of the node. This is done via an OpenVPN tunnel from your local machine to a VPS. I am doing this by renting a VPS from Digitalocean for $20 a month (2 vCPUs, 2GB RAM) running Ubuntu 18.04. You can do this just as easily on a $5 a month VPS with 1 vCPU and 1GB RAM or even a $2.50 a month VPS from Vultr with 512MB RAM. I needed the extra power because I have many web services running there as well.
This setup allows me to have a highly available lightning node, not affected by my home IP address changing. If you are using a mobile connection or have a CGNAT, you wont be able to port forward for your lightning node. This setup allows you to do so. You can also use this to make a portable lightning node, which can get you a full lightning node wherever you have power and internet, without having to mess with network settings. If you don't want others to know your home IP, this is a good option for privacy.
  1. Setup a local lightning node, preferably on a linux machine. I followed the Raspibolt tu`ial (with some tweaks) on a 2 vCPU and 8GB RAM VM running Ubuntu 16.04.
  2. Get a VPS with a static IP address. Digitalocean and Vultr VPSs already are. This VPS wont need much power, so get the cheapest one you can.
  3. Secure the VPS. I used this tutorial. Essentially, setup a non root user, use ssh keys, and setup ufw. Also make sure to allow port 9735 through ufw for lightning. I also additionally made adjustments to the ssh config and installed fail2ban.
  4. Setup an OpenVPN server on the VPS. I used this tutorial.
  5. Install on OpenVPN client on the local linux machine and connect to the server. The tutorial from step 4 shows how to this. Keep this connected for step 6.
  6. SSH into the VPS and figure out the OpenVPN IP address of the client. It should be 10.8.0.x. To figure out the x, setup a simple python web server or something on the local machine on port 8000 or something and open the port on ufw in the local machine. Keep the OpenVPN connection, and use a new ssh session when accessing your local machine. Don't kill the OpenVPN connection, as it may complicate things when finding the ip.
    mkdir testweb
    cd testweb
    echo hello >> index.html
    sudo ufw allow 8000
    python -m SimpleHTTPServer 8000
  7. SSH back into the VPS. Run the curl command below, and try all the numbers between 2-10 for x. When you get hello as your output, then you found the right IP. I found mine at 6. You may have to try higher numbers, but this is unlikely. You can kill your python webserver on your local machine once you find it.
    curl 10.8.0.x:8000
  8. Once you have the IP, you want to make this static, so it doesn't change when you reconnect. This is done on the VPS side, so ssh back into the VPS. This tutorial worked for me. Just make sure to change values like the CommonName and and the IP to match yours (client1 and 10.8.0.x). If it doesn't work search "make openvpn ip static" and look around.
  9. SSH into your local machine, and make the OpenVPN connection persistent. You can kill the OpenVPN connection now. Doing this and this worked for me. If it doesn't work search "openvpn keepalive" or "openvpn auto connect linux" or "make openvpn connection persistent linux".
  10. Restart your local machine, and make sure it connects on boot. Do the python webserver test again, and make sure the same ip is shown on the VPS, and it is still accessible.
  11. SSH back into the VPS. Now, you have to port forward with iptables. you have to add the 2 lines below starting with -A PREROUTING in the same place in your /etc/ufw/before.rules file. Here is what mine looks like. Change the x to your OpenVPN IP. Do sudo ufw disable and sudo ufw enable to restart ufw to update your changes.
    *nat
    :POSTROUTING ACCEPT [0:0]
    -A PREROUTING -i eth0 -p tcp -m tcp --dport 9735 -j DNAT --to-destination 10.8.0.x:9735
    -A PREROUTING -i eth0 -p udp -m udp --dport 9735 -j DNAT --to-destination 10.8.0.x:9735
    -A POSTROUTING -s 10.8.0.0/8 -o eth0 -j MASQUERADE
    COMMIT
  12. SSH into your local machine. Change your lnd.conf to match with this setup, like changing the externalip. Here is what my config looks like, a slight tweak from the Raspibolt one:
    [Application Options]
    debuglevel=info
    maxpendingchannels=5
    alias=GCUBED [LND]
    color=#68F442
    listen=0.0.0.0:9735
    externalip=157.230.95.74:9735
    [Bitcoin]
    bitcoin.active=1
    bitcoin.mainnet=1
    bitcoin.node=bitcoind
    [autopilot]
    autopilot.active=1
    autopilot.maxchannels=5
    autopilot.allocation=0.6
  13. Do a sudo service lnd restart to restart lnd and apply the changes. Remember to do a lncli unlock after any restarts. Your lnd node should now have a public static ip. Look it up a few hours after you do this on 1ml, your ip should be the one of your VPS now.
I am monitoring this for free with uptimerobot. It will notify you if it has gone down. So far mine has been running for 3 days and hasn't gone down.
EDIT: Formatting
EDIT 2: The main reason I didn't use a ddns or a hidden service was mainly for high uptime, and low latency. I am planning on developing a lapp with this node and I didn't want to risk any downtime. Running lightning as a hidden service is a great idea as well, this tutorial shows how to achieve something similar with the clearnet.
EDIT 3: You can achieve a similar result from using TOR
submitted by ggelango to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

List of onion email providers in 2019

This is a throwback to the mega Email provider post from July 2017. I figured we should revisit the list and update it for 2019. I already went through and removed anything from the list that was dead.
Below is most of the original thread with a few new things added. The /onions community input is need to help make it even better!
I cannot stress how important it is to use PGP. PGP gives you up to 4096 bits of RSA encryption. When using PGP even the email provider that you are using can't see the contents of your emails. If you need practice, check out /gpgpractice.

Free

danwin1210 - Daniel Winzen's personal site which he offers free public email on. No Javascript.
Mail2Tor - Free, No javascript required.
cock.li - Free, needs JavaScript, has a 27 different email domains to choose from, Vincent Canfield (the owner) has refused to provide access to the US government in the past ( see here and here ).
elude.in - Free, No javascript required, open signup. They run completely on donations.
OnionMail - Free. Has Around ~24 servers. Doesn't require Javascript. List of OnionMail Servers you can sign up on = here
Systemli - Free, invite only
Paranoid - No javaScript. Invite only. Great service to say the least, If the sender doesn't encrypt the email they are sending to you with pgp Paranoid will encrypt it for you using your public key.
bitmessage.ch - Free, Has been around for a while. No javascript required.
VFEmail - Requires JavaScript for registration, keeps logs, has a lot of domains to choose from.
RiseUp - Request Membership. Leftist Political collective, anti-racism, fascism and misogyny.
Protonmail - Free, widely used, requires javascript, hosted in Switzerland.
SecMail - Free
CTemplar - Free, hosted in Iceland.
TorBox - Free, Javascript not needed.
SCRYPTMail - Requires JavaScript. 7-Day free trial.

Paid Only

RayServers - No JavaScript, accepts Bitcoin, Good customer support, keeps only necessary logs (no IPs), competent, VPS hosting, also provides VPNs, prices pending on your needs.
Mailbox - german provider with very low prices, only €1 a month for email and xmpp. No JavaScript required.
Mail City - Don't even bother visiting this site. Their prices are insane.
If you want to connect to the .onion imap/pop3 and smtp servers for these providers in an email client, The TorBirdy Add-on for Thunderbird is an excellent choice that has been DNS leak tested.

Receive email only

Guerilla Mail - Free
TempMailAddress - Free
Why is it important to have email over Tor?
Ask Ross Ulbricht, alleged creator of criminal marketplace Silk Road!
The FBI caught the man accused of creating Silk Road -- the shadowy e-commerce site it describes as "the most sophisticated and extensive criminal marketplace on the Internet today" -- after he allegedly posted his Gmail address online, according to court documents.
Why is it important to disable JavaScript?
Ask the creator of Freedomhosting who is now serving life in prison!
News reports linked Firefox browser vulnerability to a United States Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) operation targeting Freedom Hosting's owner, Eric Eoin Marques. In August 2013, it was discovered that the Firefox browsers in many older versions of the Tor Browser Bundle were vulnerable to a JavaScript attack, as NoScript was not enabled by default
Please comment below if you know any others that I haven't listed and I will add them to the list. Once this list is finalized, I will be putting it into the /onions wiki in an entire Email section. Thanks!
submitted by DrinkMoreCodeMore to onions [link] [comments]

Need VPS To Host A Bitcoin Core Full Node

What's a cheap and reliable VPS provider to host a Bitcoin Core Full node? The largest contributor to the cost seems to be disk space since the block chain currently requires ~80 GB. Any suggestions?
submitted by signup_here to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Your Guide to NYZO

Your Guide to NYZO
NYZO is the highly efficient Proof-of-Diversity (PoD) blockchain for everyday spending.
NYZO has been developed from the ground up, it is an open-source initiative and isn't a copy of any existing blockchain project.
The network has been running for more then one year now and the source code can be found on GitHub. The NYZO codebase is going to start acting as an API server. This will be run-mode dependent, just like the various web server functions that are available now. It will interact with the mesh on one side and whatever it needs to interact with on the other side.
Developers update NYZO all the time with fixes and performance and stability improvements. Every update which has been created for the network so far has been accompanied by a release note, a detailed document detailing every change to the network to make it better.
We can find these release notes on the website of the developers: What's new? - as you can see, the network has been worked on on a regular basis and each release note is multiple pages long - developers are dedicated to making this a success and this is their testament.
Whitepaper 
Proof-of-Diversity (PoD) consensus mechanism requires active participation in the form of time and verifier behaviour in the blockchain to be allowed to exert a certain influence on the system as a whole. The Proof-of-Diversity blockchain uses verification cycles to establish the authoritative form of the blockchain. The basic concept of proof-of-diversity is simple. Verifiers take turns producing blocks in a circular order. Some simple rules ensure that verifiers are neither added to nor removed from that circular order too quickly. In order to produce a believable forgery of the blockchain for any meaningful amount of time, an attacker would need to obtain more than half of the private keys of verifiers currently working on the blockchain. The design and technology are simple and clearly explained in NYZO whitepaper. This document was created in the very beginning and it might not cover all aspects as it should, the release notes make up for this.
Still too lazy and didn't read NYZO whitepaper? Relax, and listen to the soothing audio version.
Verifier 
Mesh (cycle) participants are called verifiers. Verifiers are in charge of verifying transactions and producing blocks. In exchange for securing the network, verifiers collect transaction fees which are distributed fairly among all of them. Each verifier gets a chance to verify one block in one mesh cycle. NYZO don't need mining equipment and large amounts of processing power like others, only unique IP address and always on Linux VPS is required.
Sentinel 
The purpose of the NYZO Sentinel is to provide improve stability of the cycle by producing blocks for in-cycle verifiers that are unable to produce blocks due to temporary hardware and network issues. The Sentinel should not be run on an instance that is running the verifier. The NYZO sentinel is a seperate version of the nyzoVerifier designed to protect your in-cycle verifiers. Its job is to constantly check up on your verifiers. If one of them is unresponsive, the sentinel will initiate communication on behalf of the verifier, this all to ensure future cycle inclusion.
The Mesh (cycle) 
is simply a network of computers known as verifiers all running NYZO and communicating information to each other. The Mesh (cycle) is a central point of PoD system. For securing the Mesh these computers are given 10% reward of transaction fees for each block they secure.
Check your NYZO verifier status, search for your nickname or IP
Newcomers can sometimes get confused with how Nyzo verifier lifecycle works in practice or how to join the cycle.
Block files 
One part of the consensus algorithm is the block consolidation process which ensures that a small machine such as a Rock64 Pro or a beefy Raspberry Pi can run a NYZO verifier with little storage space. 1000 blocks are consolidated into 500 Kb of storage space. Very efficient.
51% attack resistance and energy efficiency 
NYZO has a properly designed economic model that relies on time. Therefore, the cost for 51% attacks (relative to market cap) is huge, there is ongoing incentive to participate in the network, and attacks based on computing power (PoW) or ownership of token (PoS) aren't feasible. NYZO uses only a tiny fraction of Bitcoin’s resources while performing the same tasks. 58 000 000 000 kwH - 58 TWh : current BTC power cons. per year vs 36500 kwH - 0.0000365 TWh : current NYZO power cons. per year = 1,589,041 times more efficient and 51% attack resistant.
Roadmap 
NYZO developers have been asked many times for a roadmap. The roadmap is to keep making the code more stable, more robust, and more efficient.
Nyzo development: 15 months of hard work (and beyond)
Scalability 
NYZO doesn’t require any Layer 2 scaling solutions and is able to handle high transaction volumes per second which is only dependent on the performance of the verifiers in the mesh. The block time is 7 seconds and block size is 28 Kb.
Micropay is a lightweight way of using NYZO that shifts as much burden as possible to the person receiving the payment to make it as easy as possible for someone to send small payments. Next step is an API server for Micropay.
Useful guides and articles 
2k verifiers/nodes are in the cycle and 24k verifiers are patiently waiting to join the mesh/cycle. Following video tutorials will explain in detail how to set up your own NYZO mesh verifier node. For more information about set up visit Nyzo DISCORD.
VIDEO TUTORIAL - How to setup a NYZO verifier and sentinel on a VPS - video tutorial from Refortuna Analytics
VIDEO TUTORIAL - How to set up a Nyzo Verifier on Hetzner - from community website Nyzo.io
Nyzo review and guide how to set up verifier - very detailed review and guide by MyAltcoins.info
Nyzo - Time and diversity as a currency (+ 4 translations here) This article goes into detail about the consensus algorithm and its benefits, it sketches a hypothetical attack scenario and the cost of an attack at this point in time (while the market cap is still low).
Arguments against early entrants This article goes into detail about the early stages of the project, what has happened, how certain events have unfolded and the diversity of the project, it creates a parallel between Bitcoin and NYZO to cover an important aspect of the network in detail.
Time An article going deeper into the time aspect of the network, written by a community member
Ethereum An article comparing NYZO’s consensus algorithm to the development state of Ethereum, written by the same user as the article above.
Bitcoin Yet again an article comparing NYZO, this time with Bitcoin.
Proof of Diversity - A novel solution for limitless blockchain scalability | Micky.com.au
Thoughts on Tor and Nyzo
Developer fund 
The initial developer fund plan can be found here, this has been followed up and the details have changed. The developers effectively own 0.6% of the total supply. So far around 11 million has been “mined” and the remainder is spendable by the network through governed voting, with a minimum amount of votes required for NYZO to be released (51% of the network needs to agree).
IMPORTANT LINKS: 
Official website
Nyzo mobile wallet for Android phones on Google Play - Multilingual support (EN, DE, CN, ES, FR, RU, NL, HR) - developed by ThreeDots Technologies
Nyzo key tool and Web wallet
Nyzo Space - Paper wallet - developed by Angainor Dev
Nyzo DISCORD - There are currently 1600 active members and developers in the discord group with multiple joining every day. Most of the community communicates here. Here is where you’re guaranteed to have a one-on-one with the developers.
GitHub
New Community Forum website (You can get here lots of useful information. If you are ready to build for Nyzo and get paid, please read this article... Nyzo and its protocol which facilitates building)
Chinese Community website NYZO社区
Nyzo Twitter
Nyzo Gang Twitter
Facebook
Telegram
Instagram
Tumblr
Reddit
Bitcointalk
Weibo
QQ: 1007477423
Zedge
NYZO wallpapers for desktop and mobile devices
Trading: 
qTrade
BILAXY
Hotbit
QBTC
Citex
BiHodl


https://preview.redd.it/5ep6vlsj3l341.png?width=2560&format=png&auto=webp&s=40ef27f1c38bb3d4c542cfdfc58faa054ad7cc0b
submitted by Mobilenewsflash to CryptoCurrencies [link] [comments]

Running C-lightning on VPS and connecting to my bitcoin full node on windows pc

I am running my bitcoin full node on my Windows 10 pc. My ip address is dynamic. I am running C-lightning on a remote vps. How can I use my full node (in server mode) for my C-lightning instance? Can I use ngrok to expose the port for rpc connections to it so I don't have to run bitcoind and download blockchain on my vps in conjuction with C-lightning since my vps does not have a big enough hdd to support the blockchain download? I have opened the port on router so local machines can access it but remote machines obviously cannot connect to my node. Can I use putty? Easyphp webserver? Tor hidden server?

Any ideas will help......
submitted by visionary77 to lightningnetwork [link] [comments]

How do y’all feel about this hop

PC -> no log VPN (rented w bitcoin) -> VPS (rented w bitcoin and fake name) -> no log vpn running on vps (also rented w bitcoin) -> tor
submitted by prilazaky3 to darknet [link] [comments]

11-06 01:13 - 'With bitclouds.sh you can buy VPN, VPS, LN node, secure containers & more just for 66 sats per hour!' (self.Bitcoin) by /u/Reablaz removed from /r/Bitcoin within 1-11min

'''
[[link]6 - anonymized container
[[link]7 - get VPN
[[link]8 - spin up TOR hidden service
[[link]9 - anonymous Telegram bot
[[link]10 - Lightning Network node
'''
With bitclouds.sh you can buy VPN, VPS, LN node, secure containers & more just for 66 sats per hour!
Go1dfish undelete link
unreddit undelete link
Author: Reablaz
1: b*tc*in-s*f*ware.g**hub.i**bitbsd*cl*u*s/roots*ell* 2: b*tco*n-*of*war*.git*u*.io/bitb*d-**oud*/vpn/ 3: g*thub.com/*itcoin-sof*w*re/bi*bsd-c*ouds/****/mast*r*to*-hidd**-*e*vic* 4: bitc**n*so*t*are**i**ub.io/bi*bsd-c*o*ds*telegram-bo*/ 5: *ithub.*om/bitcoin**oftware/*it*sd***o*ds/tree*m*ste*ig*t*in*d 6: b*tcoi*-so*tw**e.gi*hu*.io/***bsd-clouds/ro**shell/*^*1 7: b*tcoin**o*tw*re.*ithub.*o*bitbsd-clou*s*vpn/]*^* 8: *i*hu*.*o*/b**coin-soft*are/*i*bs**cloud*/tree/*aste*/tor-*idden-*er*ice*^^3 9: *i*coi**s*ftwar*.git*u*.io*bitb*d-*lo*ds/tel*gra*-bot/]^^4 10: gith**.com/b*t*oin-*oftware/bi*bs*-clou**/*re**m*ste*/l*g*tni*gd]^^5
Unknown links are censored to prevent spreading illicit content.
submitted by removalbot to removalbot [link] [comments]

How To Set Up a Firewall Using FirewallD on CentOS 7

The majority of this definition is actually metadata. You will want to change the short name for the service within the tags. This is a human-readable name for your service. You should also add a description so that you have more information if you ever need to audit the service. The only configuration you need to make that actually affects the functionality of the service will likely be the port definition where you identify the port number and protocol you wish to open. This can be specified multiple times.
For our “example” service, imagine that we need to open up port 7777 for TCP and 8888 for UDP. By entering INSERT mode by pressing i , we can modify the existing data center in moldova definition with something like this:
/etc/firewalld/services/example.xml
  Example Service This is just an example service. It probably shouldn't be used on a real system.    
Press ESC , then enter :x to save and close the file.
Reload your firewall to get access to your new service:
sudo firewall-cmd --reload 
You can see that it is now among the list of available services:
firewall-cmd --get-services outputRH-Satellite-6 amanda-client amanda-k5-client bacula bacula-client bitcoin bitcoin-rpc bitcoin-testnet bitcoin-testnet-rpc ceph ceph-mon cfengine condor-collector ctdb dhcp dhcpv6 dhcpv6-client dns docker-registry dropbox-lansync elasticsearch example freeipa-ldap freeipa-ldaps freeipa-replication freeipa-trust ftp ganglia-client ganglia-master high-availability http https imap imaps ipp ipp-client ipsec iscsi-target kadmin kerberos kibana klogin kpasswd kshell ldap ldaps libvirt libvirt-tls managesieve mdns mosh mountd ms-wbt mssql mysql nfs nrpe ntp openvpn ovirt-imageio ovirt-storageconsole ovirt-vmconsole pmcd pmproxy pmwebapi pmwebapis pop3 pop3s postgresql privoxy proxy-dhcp ptp pulseaudio puppetmaster quassel radius rpc-bind rsh rsyncd samba samba-client sane sip sips smtp smtp-submission smtps snmp snmptrap spideroak-lansync squid ssh synergy syslog syslog-tls telnet tftp tftp-client tinc tor-socks transmission-client vdsm vnc-server wbem-https xmpp-bosh xmpp-client xmpp-local xmpp-server 
You can now use this service in your zones as you normally would.

Creating Your Own Zones

While the predefined zones will probably be more than enough for most users, it can be helpful to define your own zones that are more descriptive of their function server management in romania.
For instance, you might want to create a zone for your web server, called “publicweb”. However, you might want to have another zone configured for the DNS service you provide on your private network. You might want a zone called “privateDNS” for that.
When adding a zone, you must add it to the permanent firewall configuration. You can then reload to bring the configuration into your running session. For instance, we could create the two zones we discussed above by typing:
sudo firewall-cmd --permanent --new-zone=publicweb 
sudo firewall-cmd --permanent --new-zone=privateDNS
You can verify that these are present in your permanent configuration by typing:
sudo firewall-cmd --permanent --get-zones outputblock dmz drop external home internal privateDNS public publicweb trusted work 
As stated before, these won’t be available in the current instance of the firewall yet:
firewall-cmd --get-zones outputblock dmz drop external home internal public trusted work 
Reload the firewall to bring these new zones into the active configuration:
sudo firewall-cmd --reload 
firewall-cmd --get-zones outputblock dmz drop external home internal privateDNS public publicweb trusted work
Now, you can begin assigning the appropriate services and ports to your zones. It’s usually a good idea to adjust the web hosting in moldova active instance and then transfer those changes to the permanent configuration after testing. For instance, for the “publicweb” zone, you might want to add the SSH, HTTP, and HTTPS services:
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --add-service=ssh 
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --add-service=http sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --add-service=https sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --list-all outputpublicweb target: default icmp-block-inversion: no interfaces: sources: services: ssh http https ports: protocols: masquerade: no forward-ports: source-ports: icmp-blocks: rich rules:
Likewise, we can add the DNS service to our “privateDNS” zone:
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=privateDNS --add-service=dns 
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=privateDNS --list-all outputprivateDNS interfaces: sources: services: dns ports: masquerade: no forward-ports: icmp-blocks: rich rules:
We could then change iaas platform in romania our interfaces over to these new zones to test them out:
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --change-interface=eth0 
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=privateDNS --change-interface=eth1
At this point, you have the opportunity to test your configuration. If these values work for you, you will want to add the same rules to the permanent configuration. You can do that by re-applying the rules with the --permanent flag:
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --permanent --add-service=ssh 
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --permanent --add-service=http sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --permanent --add-service=https sudo firewall-cmd --zone=privateDNS --permanent --add-service=dns
After permanently applying these your rules, you can restart your hourly kvm vps in europe network and reload your firewall service:
sudo systemctl restart network 
sudo systemctl reload firewalld
Validate that the correct zones were assigned:
firewall-cmd --get-active-zones outputprivateDNS interfaces: eth1 publicweb interfaces: eth0 
And validate that the appropriate services are available for both of the zones:
sudo firewall-cmd --zone=publicweb --list-services outputhttp https ssh sudo firewall-cmd --zone=privateDNS --list-services outputdns 
You have successfully set up your dedicated server in romania! If you want to make one of these zones the default for other interfaces, remember to configure that behavior with the --set-default-zone= parameter:
sudo firewall-cmd --set-default-zone=publicweb 

Conclusion

You should now have a windows remote desktop fairly good understanding of how to administer the firewalld service on your CentOS system for day-to-day use.
The firewalld service allows you to configure reseller kvm vps program maintainable rules and rule-sets that take into consideration your network environment. It allows you to seamlessly transition between different firewall policies through the use of zones and gives administrators the ability to abstract the port management into more friendly service definitions. Acquiring a working knowledge of this system will allow you to take advantage of the kvm virtual server flexibility and power that this tool provides.
submitted by namemk to u/namemk [link] [comments]

Instead of running a Tor exit node myself, can I pay bitcoin to somone who can do it for me? (long term)

After reading this new article about a home being raided for running a Tor exit node, I decided I wanted to help the network by running one myself. The problem is that I know nothing about the process of employing an exit node nor do I feel like currently spending time to learn it (maybe in the future but not now). I do not want to run one at my home because I do not want to get raided (thanks America). Is there anyone who has a trustworthy service that sets everything up / runs it for you (but allows customers to monitor the stats so we know it's actually working)? I would definitely be willing to pay bitcoin for this. If possible, what's a fair price for having someone run an exit node annually? Thanks.
submitted by bitcoin4tor to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

I thing my Classic node is being DDOS'd

I've been running Classic on my home computer on and off for a few days.
Today my internet just stopped working twice for about 30 minutes each time.
The router worked fine and sync'd with DSL fine, I have no way to know if its a DDOS but I've never experienced this before.
Unfortunately I can't change my public IP at will, so I guess I'll just stop my node for the time being...
submitted by _da_da_da to btc [link] [comments]

How to Make Money With Bitcoin. FREE VPS Bitcoin Mining. Bitcoins Erklärung: In nur 12 Min. Bitcoin verstehen ... Original Bitcoin Fog URL. TOR Only VPS PARA MINAR GRATIS PaizaCloud Bitcoin over Tor isn't a Good Idea

Mit unser TOR-Hosting Liste findest Du mit Sicherheit den passenden Hidden Service Provider. So gut wie alle Provider für Tor Hosting, Tor Webspace, Tor VPS oder TOR Server akzeptieren Bitcoins als Zahlungsmittel. Zudem bieten viele der Tor Server Provider die Möglichkeit bei der Bestellung bis zu 5 Anfangsbuchstaben der .ONION-Domain anzugeben. Is there any provider that offers truly anonymous VPS, that you can pay with Bitcoin or other anonymous payment methods and that allows Tor services? A lot of VPS providers block all Tor traffic. 16 comments. share. save hide report. 83% Upvoted. This thread is archived. New comments cannot be posted and votes cannot be cast . Sort by. best. best top new controversial old q&a. level 1 ... TOR VPS provides the offshore anonymous cloud VPS. It comes from our offshore data center and can hide your identity with TOR. Fully offshore location is protected your content. You can deploy an anonymous unmanaged cloud within a few minutes. Unterstützt das TOR-Netzwerk Zum VPN Anbieter . 80 80. Zum Ironsocket.com Test » Zum VPN Anbieter. 3,55€ Monatliche Kosten: Laufzeit 12 Monate: $4.16 (40% Ersparnis, gesamt $49.95) Laufzeit 6 Monate: $5.99 (14% Ersparnis, gesamt $35.95) Laufzeit 1 Monat: $6.99; Details: Firmensitz: Hongkong; IPs: Zahlungsarten: Paypal; Kreditkarte; Bitcoin; Unterstützt Zahlung mit Bitcoin; Ehemals ... Regularly updated list of Bitcoin-friendly VPS, dedicated server, VDS, and VPN providers. Send updates or additions to: updates at bitcoin-vps dot com. Make sure to include server and company locations. If they use BitPay please flag this (and tell them to use BTCPayServer instead). Additional notes (what level of anonymity is allowed at signup ...

[index] [32044] [66] [32997] [20263] [17015] [30625] [37433] [34383] [28673] [17149]

How to Make Money With Bitcoin. FREE VPS Bitcoin Mining.

In this paper we show that combining Tor and Bit coin creates a new attack vector. A low-resource attacker can gain full control of information flows between all users who chose to use Bit coin ... How To Get Free VPS/RDP on AI DevCloud without credit card. Intel processors. How To Go From Zero To $10,000 Per Month Online On Complete Autopilot! https:... How To Mine BTC or Other Cryptocurrency Mining On FREE VPS Mine for Cryptocurrency LIKE and SUBSCRIBE if you enjoyed this video! Free Training Reveals Powerful Viral System that generates $ ... This video explains how to Safely Enter the Dark Web. After making a ton of videos on it, Opal Hart and I decided to share the best beginner steps on safely ... How Dennis Rodman NEVER Talked To Michael Jordan and Scottie Pippen! - Duration: 11:01. Nick Smith NBA Recommended for you

#