Crypto Currency Latest Headlines is a blog about crypto currencys general trends and recent happenings. We cover the latest news, market trends, technical analysis, and other important information for the crypto currency enthusiast.
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A blog about crypto currencys general trends and recent happenings.
The latest news about Crypto Currency covering bitcoin, ethereum, altcoins and blockchain technology.
The first thing most people will notice when they begin visiting the website is that it is very clean. There are no ads or popups to speak of (although I am sure they will add them later) and the design is pretty minimalist.
The biggest strength of the site is its content though. The articles are well-written with a simple language and the topics are usually quite interesting. For example, one article was about how we can use cryptocurrencies to build more efficient financial markets and another was about the benefits of using smart contracts on Ethereum. The website also has a nice feature called “hot topics” where you can see what people are talking about right now in real time from around the world via Twitter feeds or other sources like Reddit or Hacker News. You can even subscribe via RSS feed so that you never miss any new posts on these topics ever again!
The cryptocurrency market is down more than $100 billion from its highest point this year, a month after bitcoin and other major currencies peaked in mid-December.
The largest digital currency by market capitalization has fallen more than 70 percent from its all-time high of about $20,000 set in mid-December. Bitcoin rallied past $8,000 for the first time since February on Monday.
Most major cryptocurrencies also fell to their lowest levels in more than seven weeks on Tuesday, according to CoinMarketCap. Ethereum fell to its lowest since Nov. 26, while ripple slid to its lowest since Dec. 26 and bitcoin cash fell to its lowest since Dec. 12.
Bitcoin prices have not traded this low since early February when the cryptocurrency made one of its many attempts at a recovery during the first quarter of 2018.
Cryptocurrencies were broadly lower on Tuesday as investors appeared to take profits after a bout of recent gains over the last week or so. The combined market capitalization of all cryptocurrencies was around $268 billion on Tuesday morning, down from an all-time high above $800 billion in early January, according to CoinMarketCap data.
Bitcoin has been in the news more than ever as of late, but a lot of people don’t even know what Bitcoin is. It’s not a real thing, it’s virtual currency—meaning it has no real value. It’s not like we can use our Bitcoin to purchase things at the store or even at Amazon, but we can use it to buy other currencies and make trades on the stock market.
So why do so many people want in on this “virtual currency”? Well, the answer is simple: Bitcoin is worth money. What they don’t tell you is that it’s only worth money if you sell before the bubble bursts.
But what is this bubble and why are we talking about it? Well, since Bitcoin became popular there has been a surge of people who want in on the action because they see how much money they can make by selling their Bitcoin when it hits an all-time high. So here’s where we talk about bubbles.
The problem with bubbles is that they eventually burst, which means your money will be worth nothing if you sell too late. So now you may be wondering when this bubble will burst and what you should do with your Bitcoin when
Bitcoin has encountered an unexpected setback. The crypto-currency has been beset by a technical issue that has made transactions unacceptably slow and expensive, leading exchanges to stop accepting transfers. As a result, the price of bitcoin has fallen to its lowest level since October.
The problem is that people are sending bitcoin to each other at a faster rate than the network can process them. That’s because the capacity of the bitcoin network is limited by design: to prevent people from spamming it with lots of meaningless transactions, the rules of the network stipulate that only a fixed number of transactions can be processed every 10 minutes.
“The problem is that there’s not that much space in each block,” says Emin Gun Sirer, an associate professor of computer science at Cornell University who studies decentralized consensus mechanisms. “The blocks are getting filled up.”