This guide will aim to make it very simple and straightforward for you to start and run your own Monero node and p2pool instance for decentralized and fee-less mining of Monero.
This guide will walk you through how to act as a provider (also known as a seller or “automatic swap backend” (ASB)).
It’s been a long time coming, but it’s finally here. You can, today, swap Bitcoin <> Monero directly peer-to-peer, over Tor, with no custodian or trusted 3rd-party, no KYC (Know Your Customer) info, nothing.
This will be a simple guide to get you started with a few more advanced options/recommendations at the end, but hopefull will help to simplify the process for those of you wanting to get started mining Monero!
As a way to celebrate and show the growth that has happened for Monero across the past year on this, the 7th anniversary of the Monero project, I wanted to take a snapshot of statistics and social media posts to highlight this growth.
This post gives some projects and organizations that I personally love and that accept donations in Monero.
This post is an attempt to help clarify and highlight ways that people from all backgrounds and walks of life who love Monero can jump in and help out using their unique skill-sets.
In this short post I’ll detail how to run a Monero node using systemd scripts on a Linux server, the most common OS for virtual private servers (VPS).
In this short post I’ll detail how to easily run a Monero node using Docker on a Linux server, the most common OS for virtual private servers (VPS).
In this blog post I’ll break down a rough timeline of events, a short list of the known attacks that have happened or are still occurring, and what users can do to mitigate these attacks and others like them in the future.
I take a look at how each of the three most recognized privacy approaches in cryptocurrency stack up in size, cost (in both money and time!), and throughput.