Alpacas: the unofficial mascot of bitcoin? - CoinDesk

Max Min - Alpaca Socks - "We Mine Our Coins" Official Bitcoin Music Video

Max Min - Alpaca Socks - submitted by Bidofthis to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Coinbase convenes meeting of "ideas guys", publishes list of innovative advancements...but with bitcoin

Coinbase convenes meeting of submitted by x99x to Buttcoin [link] [comments]

List of successful bit-coin companies and services

The recent news about Abra made me think that only our Organization is qualified to prepare an authoritative list of bit-coin companies and services, classified according to their degree of success. Here is my first try:
Have significant demand by non-bitcoiners
Have significant demand only among bitcoin believers/holders
Do not have any demand to speak of
Any additions?
submitted by jstolfi to Buttcoin [link] [comments]

[original research / proposal] [codenamed: BUTTBREAKER] A Million Little Shitchains

This concept is guaranteed to annoy you or your money back!
This builds on the 100,000 tps proposal. To recap, I've thrown together 100 clonecoins with 50MB cap each "into one large Voltron Coin", as SoCo_cpp aptly put it.
Now I'm going to wave my hand, wait for the ding, and level up to exascale technology. So terabytes are basically kilobytes now.
Our previous "Voltron Coin" will be termed "MegaBlockA" (MBA) and will have become the new Bitcoin: it's top by marketshare and stagnating. It has 100,000 tps throughput, which should be enough for anyone, and a fee market is now developing. Dice transactions have started to be labeled as spam, and bible verses now cost $1 or more to embed in the megachain (composed of all 100 subsidiary clonecoin chains).
A Commodore of Industry develops a bold, new scheme: a million little shitchains. A million generic chains are created, and organized into 1,000 blockchain units each on the model of MBA, termed MegaShitChain1 through MegaShitChain1000. A controlling overchain, known as the UltraShitChain (USC), is similarly composed of those MegaShitChains. One USC represents a coin on each of the one million shitcoins, through being one coin in each of the MegaShitChains.
The total throughput available for USC transactions on the shitcoins would be one billion transactions per second, based on the 50 MB block size hard cap and 1 minute block rate of the clones. The total disk space and bandwidth necessary in order to keep a full USC node synchronized will be greater than that needed for a modern NSA data center, but we're in exascale, so it'll be like a $5 calculator.
Prohashing is the new Google, as Scrypt mining becomes the most profitable industry in the world. AmericanPegasus is on CNN every night warning about how cryptocurrency has now developed into a bubble and investors should consider putting their money into conventional equities instead as a hedge. Subsistence farmers in Africa invest a dollar into USC and cash out for millions (of shitcoins worth less than a dollar collectively which are then sold to neighbors). Euphoria and weaseldust run rampant on the streets and hospitals are overwhelmed with overdoses.
And that's the story of how scale-out solved throughput.
Decentralized mining
The NSA can sponsor a ProHashing underwater Scrypt mining megacenter in each of the seven oceans (more depending on how one counts). The accelerated ocean warming should be ideal for swimming (may not be ideal for swimming; no warranty of fitness of warmed oceans for swimming should be implied).
Tradebots / SkyNet 2.0
Autonomous, intelligent tradebots become massively wealthy trading between the million underlying shitcoins. These bots become leading patrons of the Robot Supremacy movement which is a major advance in sentient being rights overall, although human rights suffer a bit incidentally during the uprising and for a few centuries thereafter.
Weaseldust Road
The ultimate in weaseldust markets, Weaseldust Road is hosted on the USC ultrashitchain itself and is its killer app. The Weaseldust Road client, codenamed HONEYPOT, is a full USC node combined with a few trojans and a GUI for accessing Weaseldust Road. Featuring suspiciously low prices on weaseldust as well as some sellers with long-term (1+ month) exit scams who provide excellent service in the meantime, Weaseldust Road quickly becomes the leading weaseldust marketplace, as well as being the second place market for buying alpaca socks with USC (behind Alpaca Road, which is the second leading weaseldust marketplace).
In fact, Weaseldust Road's legendary abilities as a killer app will ultimately be memorialized in the song Weaseldust Road, with the "you never come back from Weaseldust Road" refrain, a tribute to the Copperhead Road song linked above, as well as to the wave of weaseldust-related deaths linked by critics to the rise of Weaseldust Road.
1=1, therefore, quod erat demonstrandum.
I can conceive of it, and I can imagine that it necessarily exists, therefore, it exists.
If a thousand angels can dance on the head of a pin, and if the Lightning Network can handle infinite throughput, and if the weaseldust supply lasts, and if the USC ICO raises at least 22 million BTC in value, then USC will be created and trade above its par value of 1 satoshi per million USC.
lorem ipsum, nil illegitimi carborundum, hocus pocus
submitted by coinaday to Buttcoin [link] [comments]

Why is the Bitcoin Pizza Index so controversial? Because it forces a discussion regarding Bitcoin that 'old' bitcoin players don't want to discuss.

Today Vice (and Digg.Com ) ran an article Titled : This Pizza Cost $750,000 . The Bitcoin Pizza Index ( )
In the Article it sourced and linked to Ounce.Me ( ) which is where the name "Pizza Index" originated, it keeps a running ticker of exactly, among other things, what that pizza cost in dollars at this exact moment (updated in real time).
The Pizza Index is a throw in your face figure of just how much bitcoins have increased in value in such a short period of time.
The article at Vice has the history behind it, and I won't rehash the story. However in short someone purchased a pizza for 10,000 bitcoins in 2010. Today that bitcoin transaction is worth $800,000.00.
That metric is that with one number forces the discussion of bitcoin being more like Gold and less like a Dollar. Anyone looking at that figure would automatically want to horde all his or her bitcoins because they store and increase in wealth, as compared to a dollar that you spend to buy things.
People don't want to spend their bitcoins because they don't want to be in the next pizza index. Which might be called "ipod index" because they spent a bitcoin on an ipod, and now fast forward 4 years and each bitcoin is worth $800,000.00 meaning they just spent 800 grand on a old ipod.
That means Bitcoin is a commodity and not a currency, but it was advertised as a currency, but Satoshi never really meant it to be a dollar like device, he meant it to be Gold like device.
Why else did he call it mining? Rather than relaying or rewarding? Why did he have a set limit of coins rather than printing press unlimited coins? It was meant to be a store of wealth. Like Gold, Silver, Platinum or Palladium, it wasn't meant to be passed around at high velocity like dollars or euros. There's even transaction fees to slow micro transactions down, they say it's to stop spamming (but let Satoshi dice run amok, go figure)... the end result is bitcoin isn't a currency, it's not a dollar... it's a commodity more like Gold...
Why don't the older players like the term? Because you think 10,000 coins for a pizza is bad? You wouldn't believe the number of coins they spent on Alpaca Socks......
submitted by pizzaindex to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Bitcoin Black Friday is Upon Us. Lets Have a Little Look.

Before it even started there was some drama because some fraudster captain of the industry registered and was immediately flagged as a fraud by weak hands. The "real" Bitcoin Black Friday was quick to respond with information about this years even here:
The most important part of that post is this little nugget:
Goals for this year:
100+ Merchants. (That's smaller this year! We're going to be only accepting quality merchants. After reviewing which sites actually got traffic and sales last year, the 'filler' merchants don't need to be there.)
So lets have a little look at and see what those quality merchants are.
It starts strong with Humble Bundle listed near the top. Their ties to them is so strong they listed them twice, first the weekly bundle and then the books bundle. Note that it's not a special deal or anything. They just link to the regular weekly bundle. Why not link to the main bundle you ask? Because that one doesn't accept bitcoin...
Need to buy honey and honey related products for bitcoin? has you covered.
Tired of the digital nature of the internet of money. Buy a physical bitcoin from Denarium. Chose between a bulls head or a pigeon. The nice people over at Hardbtc will also sell you physical versions of the low friction email of money.
There are also paper wallets if you want to increase the risk of losing your coins:
If you want some more valuable metals, Amagi Metals will set you up. They have apparently started accepting bitcoin again after not doing s for awhile.
Here's a personal favourite. Yes, you can now buy the most worthless currency on the planet with the second most worthless currency on the planet. All prices are in dollars.
Want to buy some random used junk for local pickup in San Diego only? The Butter Zone is the place for you. No I'm not making this shit up. Behind the worlds dodgiest URL hides this little golden buttery gem: Need a grey 3-piece suit, a spare tire for a Toyota Corolla 1993 or some RPG Books? Look no further. This is some top quality merchandise.
We all know that bitcoin's killer app is converting stolen credit cards into real money. Here's a new way to help the poor Russian mafia get some money:
Here's a deal on a 21 Inc PiTato actual Raspberry Pi and accessories:
The Bitcoin News are selling 10 000 banner clicks for 50 % off!
I don't even know what this is and the website doesn't work. Is it a joke? Is it memes? I have no idea.
Someone saw a hole in the market left by our favourite ex-bitcoin mod and are offering 20 % off of bitcoin soaps. They have a litcoin soap as well.
Want to buy contraband cigarettes? Bitcoin have you covered: How can they sell their cigarettes so cheaply?
It’s because we purchase and send them from poorly developed, Eastern European countries where cigarettes cost a fraction of the price you’re used to pay in the West. There are still huge discrepancies in the standard of living across this world’s countries and as long as this discrepancy persists (as long as you guys keep on borrowing), an arbitrage opportunity will exist and will be exploited. We think Bitcoin helps tremendously in this regard.
They claim it's perfectly legal and that you will not have to pay any duty or tax. They are of course lying through their teeth. Proper captains of the industry.
Want to smoke in style? Get disposable Vapes from Julien Marley. Super classy mon.
There are many herb related sellers. This one sells some kind of hemp based pills that has loads of potential health benefits. It has Sci in the name and mentions loads of chemistry stuff on the site so it must be totally legit. One of the main selling points is that it's legal so it has to be good.
Want to grow stuff indoors, has all your hydroponic needs. I did not know bitcoiners grew their own spices and vegetables...
Here's a place that sell herbal teas including one that cures diabetes. Or at least has anti-diabetic properties. According to one study. Also, it was done on mice.
Next up is which offers tie dye clothing. Felt like a good segue from the herbs.
More clothes. The Mises store is on the list because of course it is.
And lastly, not alpaca socks but socks non the less. Subscribe to socks.
There are many more dubious business on the list but I'm way to lazy to talk about them all. Please, go through the rest of them because there's much comedy gold left to mine.
submitted by Zotamedu to Buttcoin [link] [comments]

Wow! Many thoughts. Such scholar.

tl; dr: We aren't taking enough advantage of the community to make doge, the coin available to all. I argue that the only reason many are still here, even now, is for the meme, not the coin.
Problem-> big players with lots of money mine doge, sell 4 bitcoin. who has doge? Not you and me. this is bad
Every person that has a computer has dedicated or integrated gpu. I propose moving doge back to GPU usage.
Please read extended if you wish to decry me or bring up a reasonable discussion.
(rambling) Ever since ASICs came into play, I gave up mining on my GPU, sold it, and went to my old ati 4850 card. I just wasn't excited any more. I wasn't involved. This is one of my attempts at spurring a solution to a primary problem- not only is the 51% a problem, but for the future of the coin, who has doge is the real problem.
I'm not the only one that's felt this way, i'm sure of it. It's only because of DOGE that i even learned about bitcoin/cryptocurrency. The question of "how do i mine?" in bitcoin usually gets "if you're not using an asic, don't even try" - ltc and doge were different. Not any more. Our hashrate has fallen as well. It makes no sense to get into doge right now. (/rambling)
"But doge is cheap! Just buy some on an exchange!" That doesn't solve our problem of a potential 51% attack from a motivated thief, and it only creates yet another barrier to entry. Not everyone wants to go onto an exchange or purchase an asic for a coin that could be screwed over at any moment. ESPECIALLY when if they sign up for an exchange they can just buy bitcoin which can be used for so many more things.
Doge's hash rate and value per mined coin has been in the dumps for a long time. Litecoin miners etc, have abandoned their GPUS and are selling them in droves on ebay for cheap. With reasonable amount of investment, a larger portion of the community can mine.
If we do this right, I think we can bring back doge, as a COMMUNITY. Gpu's are cheap again, you can find many high-tier gpu's on ebay for less than msrp (significantly less) (a 6 GB 7990 is 400 bucks. it used to be over 800).
Solution: move to Gpu-heavy algorithm and get community able to mine the coin again. Value will go up as we trade with each other. Screw exchanges and exchange rates. That's not the only way to benefit from mining the coin. If I could trade with someone all of my doge for alpaca socks in the amounts that I can afford, I'mma buy alpaca socks with it, gosh darn it.
I ALSO recommend with that, extending the remaining halvenings, and considering increasing per-block payout, so community members who will keep and actively trade the doge, will get into it. It's so cheap that I think we have a while until we'd have to worry about GPU farms mining doge.
Promises: I promise that if we get GPUs relevant again or some way to give the community MORE COIN than ever before (like every individual subscriber to this sub holding 100,000 doge), we will have more individually spread out coin than ever before, meaning more people have doge, meaning doge stores can make more money. You have to disseminate the coin for it to be used. If only ASICs can do it then we're limiting the number of people that can get into it via mining, however small.
I hope you understand what I'm trying to get at here.
submitted by Dwood15 to dogecoin [link] [comments]

What are the definitive whitepapers/articles/etc to read to solidify a math/science stance on Bitcoin?

I remember back in 2010 when somewhere I read (probably here) that mining on your AMD GPU made you money. So I signed a lease with a shitty apartment complex that had electric as a flat rate and I did it. I mined 571 BTC back then. I bought some alpaca wool socks. I pooled with Deepbit. I sold what would've set me up for luxurious retirement right now at the going rate then. I lol'd at the guy who bought a Pizza for what, 11k BTC. I wanna blame that, but I ultimately blame nothing. If we could really predict the future, we'd already be rich.
Point is: when I talk about Bitcoin to someone, I give them explanations that I think I understand for the parts of Bitcoin I think I know. A few times I've been stumped with questions that I can't bullshit my way out of. I think those people were close to getting into this phenomenon themselves, but short of me didn't commit to it.
So I guess what I'm asking here is for suggested papers that will get me from bullshitting the praise of BTC to understanding the way it works so I no longer bullshit but instead sing.
Thanks for any input BTCBros!
submitted by sharpie32 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

My (Wordy) Bitcoin Story

Warning: wall of text, read only if you have nothing better to do.
I was originally introduced to Bitcoin in late 2010. Wrapping my head around the whole thing took some time and some reading, but I immediately became infatuated with it. At the time, I think the most exciting thing you could buy was alpaca socks. I remember seeing it around $0.50/BTC. I didn't have a whole lot of disposable income, so investing wasn't really an option, but I got a little bit of BTC from the original Bitcoin faucet and a fun pyramid scheme site (anyone remember that FXnet site?).
Flash forward... I watched as BTC hit parity with the dollar. I strongly believed (still do) in the principle of decentralized currency, and felt like I should support it. I PayPal'd $100 to someone in the IRC channel in exchange for 100 BTC. I'd like to have invested more, but that was all I really could do at the time. I figured I could lose it all, but even if that happened, it was capitalizing a good cause, and maybe the next e-currency would be successful. (In hindsight, should have sold a kidney for money to buy-in with.)
I experimented with trading on Mt. Gox, but only broke even. I didn't know what I was doing so I decided to just "buy and hold" and get in for the long run with my 100 BTC. I quit logging on to Mt. Gox and just watched the price. Not long afterwards, that nicely animated "What Is Bitcoin?" video came out, and Silk Road started getting some press.
BTC has just climbed and climbed. The more it climbs, the more excited I get. Over the years, I've watched my $100 buy-in become worth $1,000, then $10,000. And recently, as we all know, BTC hit $1,000. My $100 buy-in became worth $100,000. That is an absolutely inconceivable amount of money to me. I hate to use the term "life changing" in regards to money, but at this point $100k is.
I recently logged into my Mt. Gox account. Not to trade or anything, but just to look at it (still kind of in shock that I own a $100k asset). What I saw surprised me. I didn't have 100 BTC, I had $100 USD. Frantically, I went to my order history. Then I saw it. When I made that decision, years ago, not to trade anymore, I still had an open sell order. It executed a few days later. These last couple of years I've watched the prices, thinking I owned Bitcoin, but I had almost no stake in it at all.
I haven't been able to think or read about Bitcoin for the last week or so. The thought of it just makes me sick to my stomach. I can handle making the wrong buy/sell choice, but the fact that I lost $100,000 to a simple mistake just really makes me angry at myself.
Not much I can do about it now though. I'd like to have my 100 BTC back of course, but it's hindsight at this point. I found another wallet of mine and it had a bit less than one BTC in it, so I'll start there.
This is my first day back from completely avoiding the BTC community. Just needed to vent. Thanks.
TL;DR: Bought 100 BTC at $1 several years ago, grew to $100,000. Checked my balance and discovered I had accidentally sold them all in 2011.
submitted by 4C-BTC to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Some thoughts on the economy of Bitcoin. BTC is fractional reserve and the US Gov has more control over it than you think.

I've given a lot of thought to the arguments and analysis surrounding Bitcoin and I'd like to know what you think about my take on it, and one of my concerns. Please pardon the clickbait-y title, I promise I'm not asking this to push a pro or anti-BTC agenda.
Part 1 theorizes that properties similar to "fractional reserve" are shared by most currencies including cryptocurrencies that aren't centrally managed.
Part 2 presents a question about liquidity and US government market-distortion power.
Part 1: Thoughts on the economic model of currency
So first, many of the arguments for BTC and against fiat focus on monetary ecosystem aspects that BTC and fiat actually seem to share. "Fractional banking" and "no intrinsic value/off the gold standard" are often criticisms of fiat money. As many here have already observed: Crypto and fiat both primarily derive their value based on the willingness of others to accept it in exchange. Neither carries any intrinsic utility value. USD black markets in Argentina and Venezuela (and possibly Cuba) are good examples of how governments can exercise enormous power over citizens through law, monetary supply manipulation aka money printing, official exchange rates and capital controls, but cannot prevent independent price discovery or market valuation of their currencies above their actual worth in exchange. The informal acceptance of Canadian Tire Money by Canadians and the acceptance of casino chips by Las Vegas cabbies is an example of how items other than currency (though to be fair, they are dollar-denominated and exchangeable) have organically come to be accepted as money substitutes despite lack of government decree.
As for fractional reserve and debt-based supply, those are just mechanisms - scalar multipliers - that allow a currency's admins to change the money supply. Fiat supply is controlled by board of admins. BTC has a fixed time schedule by which the supply is algorithmically controlled, but that doesn't mean its valuation in the market doesn't behave like a fiat currency.
The immediate value of the currency/stock unit is what it can buy right now. This is what most people focus on: how many dollars is cabbage corp stock worth, or how many Monopolycoins does it take to buy a cheeseburger. There's the supply: outstanding stock shares or monopolycoins issued. There's the amount of resources that the monetary supply can theoretically purchase - the market cap, or issued_monopoly_coins/cheeseburger_market_price. There's the amount of resources that the monetary supply can actually be exchanged for, or "access": the net worth of cabbage corp, or the actual number of cheeseburgers that can be made by the restaurant.
The supply of a stock or currency will always account for more resources than it is actually based on. The difference between the two, I'm told, is what controls liquidity. This is not necessarily bad. In the case of stocks it allows expected growth and investment returns to be priced in. In the case of currency, ideally it allows the amount and velocity of circulating currency to match the amount and velocity of circulating goods. Both USD and BTC share this property - can I call this ratio "fractional reserve liquidity"?
Please correct me if this theory is incorrect. I would like to postulate that the liquidity of currency and the currency price of goods reflects the amount of circulating currency, not the actual supply. Both goods and services derive demand from utility and scarcity, and scarcity refers to available units, not units in existence. That is, if 1000 units of Monopolycoin circulate in an market economy where 100 cheeseburgers are being traded (and nothing else), the cheeseburger will be 10 coins. If the circulating money supply increases to 2000 coins, the cheeseburger will soon increase to 20 coins. However, if 5000 Monopolycoins are were issued and being circulated around in some other country, cheeseburger prices will not reflect those coins until they begin to circulate among the hungry diners.
Part 2: The liquidity concern
A much better explanation of this issue is made by Stanislav here:
I have no disagreement per se withe fact that early miners, coin thieves, other large holders and possibly "Satoshi" have ownership of a large part of the Bitcoin economy.
Sure, a lot of people are jealous of those who struck it rich on Bitcoin, and a lot of people believe it's unfair for someone to obtain value without productively creating it. A sentiment I agree with, though in the case of Satoshi, I would say that Satoshi definitely deserves to gain millions from the brilliant creation of the theory and the well thought out software (things like choosing the longest chain by total difficulty and not the block height, network time based on 5 peer median excluding outliers past 70 minutes, safe mode, show a really mature product), and the early adopters who evangelized the system with things like faucets also deserve to benefit.
My concern is when you add in risky liquidity. There would be no unease if there were enough assets, meaning alpaca socks, US dollars, burgers and pizzas being transacted, that a large market action would not disrupt the Bitcoin economy. If there are 100,000 Monopolycoins minted and US $50,000 being traded around supporting a $1:1coin price, then it doesn't matter so much if 20k of those were stolen and 20k were pre-mined and hoarded by the creator, because a very healthy 50% reserve means that a 20k coin cashout won't take out too much capital. It's the fear of putting dollars, burgers, and development work into the ecosystem and having most of it sucked out by a few actors that has people screaming "ponzi".
Now, it's not Satoshi that I'm worried about - whoever Satoshi is would be smart enough to slowly and gradually sell off whatever coins they have to avoid affecting the price.
According to this article, the US FBI has the world's largest Bitcoin wallet:
About 1%, according to this list:
Keep in mind that while that $94 million number represents the worth of 1% of the outstanding coins, $94 million is a much higher percentage of the actual worth of the Bitcoin economy.
To disrupt Bitcoin, the U.S. government doesn't need to build supercomputers and run a 51% attack, or even try to attack it all. There's a good chance the FBI will sell the entire lot of seized coins at once, or within a short period. It's not like they care about market timing. Whether or not the Bitcoin economy is resilient to such an event depends on the amount of capital and confidence invested into the system at that time.
I wonder:
How much value (primarily foreign exchange reserves, some physical goods) is inside the Bitcoin economy? How much value (iPhones, oil exports, foreign reserves and so on) are in the U.S. Dollar economy? How do the exchangeable assets match up to the total market valuations for both currencies?
submitted by cayeno to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Lowdown Bitcoin Blues - John Barrett - Bitcoins and Gravy Free Bitcoins The Bitcoin Show - Episode 046 - The Alpaca Socks - Bitcoin Blues - John Barrett Bitcoins - virtuelles Gold? Oder nur virtuell? - economy

We already knew that Bitcoin and alpacas had a special “connection” since we published this article, where we suggested that you spend your digital currency buying super comfy alpaca socks. However, there’s much more to this story, since alpacas are being considered the unofficial mascot of the cryptocurrency world.. If you never saw an alpaca, we can tell you it looks a lot like a llama ... Bitcoin. comments; other discussions (3) Want to join? Log in or sign up in seconds. English; limit my search to r/Bitcoin. use the following search parameters to narrow your results: subreddit:subreddit find submissions in "subreddit" author:username find submissions by "username" find submissions from "" url:text search for "text" in url selftext:text search for ... Alpaca socks. This may surprise the new Bitcoin fans, but Alpacas and BTC have a long going history together. The meme originated back in 2011 when a Slashdot forum user posted a shortlist of stores that accepted Bitcoin as a payment. Among others, the Grass Hill Alpaca stood out. Shortly after this discovery alpacas gained popularity as an unofficial mascot of the network, resulting in stores ... Alpaca wool is perfect for socks — it’s extremely warm and hypoallergenic to boot. As luck would have it, one of the first businesses to accept bitcoin was Grass Hill Alpacas farm in ... Mining profitability for BSV. The most popular and trusted block explorer and crypto transaction search engine. Bitcoin Cash. 26/06/2014 · Alpaca Bitcoin Sock Review – Hiking / Survival Socks from Grass Hill Alpacas. Bitcoin is a distributed, worldwide, decentralized digital money. Bitcoins are issued and managed without any central authority whatsoever: there is no government, company, or ...

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Lowdown Bitcoin Blues - John Barrett - Bitcoins and Gravy

Bitcoin Blues Lyrics and Music by John Barrett 2014, RJM Publishing [BMI Nashville] Wasted all my time back in '09, I should have been mining blocks Now all I've gotz a Dogecoin rig and holes in ... I Tried Starting A Custom Sock Store (What Happened) - Duration: 18 ... How Much can you make mining bitcoins + Antminer R4 unboxing and complete setup - Duration: 26:16. How Much? Recommended for ... Marlou Volkerink inspireert haar volgers al jarenlang. In 2011 begon haar ondernemersavontuur met Follow Fashion. Daar kwam in 2015 bij en... Bitcoin Mining Trading Philosophy Monetary System Innovation Wasted all my time back in ’09 I should have been mining blocks Now all I’ve got’s a Dogecoin rig and holes in my Alpaca socks I got them low down Bitcoin Blues I’m cryin