One of the smartest ways to invest in cryptocurrency (or anything, for that matter) is to do something called dollar-cost averaging. Basically, you spread out your buys over a long period of time so that your dollar-cost (how much you paid for some amount of something) averages out to be a relatively small number over
With Ethereum (ETH) being the second largest cryptocurrency, it’s no wonder that such a myriad of different wallet services have flooded the market. Among the most popular of these wallet services is MyEtherWallet.
If you’re new to mining, you’ve probably encountered — at one point or another — a mention of Claymore’s Ethereum miner. It’s one of the most popular, if not the most popular, software for quickly and easily getting your mining rig up and running. It offers extensive control features, runs smoothly, and even allows on-the-fly
If you’re looking for a full list of Ethereum mining pools, you’ve come to the right place. We can’t personally vouch for each and every one of these pools, but they’re all fairly popular in the community and likely to be trustworthy. That said, we take no responsibility if one of them takes your money
Mining cryptocurrency is becoming an attractive source of secondary (and passive) revenue for many, and one of the most popular cryptocurrencies to mine right now is Ethereum. That’s because, in the realm of cryptocurrencies, it’s easily the second most established — only behind Bitcoin. That caused its price to skyrocket over the course of 2017;
With the current price of Ethereum, many crypto-newcomers are keen to jump on the mining bandwagon using their own machines. Although it’s technically possible to do this with your home or office machine, the question of whether ETH can be mined with a CPU is secondary to the question about whether you can do so