The IOTA network concludes that a transaction is permanent when enough other transactions are directly or indirectly confirming it. Every transaction must confirm two older transactions, therefore the network benefits from a higher transaction rate, which is why dedicated users have decided to help the network by spamming transactions. In this blog, I will introduce an hypothesis about why the current spam might reduce the confirmation rate of other transactions and how you can overcome this when you build an application on top of IOTA and how the community could try and improve the confirmation rate.
After the teaser on the 3rd of May, the IOTA Foundation has now revealed the full meaning behind the long-awaited Qubic project. In my previous blog, I explained the individual components that were teased: Oracles, Smart Contracts, and Outsourced Computation. The explanations still hold true as the details of Qubic seem to work as I assumed. However, a lot more information has come to light about the implementation details of Qubic. The concepts are very hard to understand, but in this blog, I will try and explain it in an easy to follow way.
IOTA is one of the first cryptocurrencies to work without a Blockchain. The IOTA Foundation, the creators of IOTA, has improved upon the concept of Blockchain and created “The Tangle”, which is a Directed Acyclic Graph (DAG) application that holds many of the same properties as Blockchain, but without some of the issues.
On the 3rd of May, the IOTA Foundation unveiled the meaning of their secretive project: Qubic. The project had been a rumor for a long time under the name Q, which was hyped as a very important and big upgrade on top of the IOTA cryptocurrency.
Blockchain will celebrate its 10-year anniversary this year. After the anonymous inventor, Satoshi Nakamoto created the Blockchain to establish the first decentralized cryptocurrency called Bitcoin, the newly created industry has not been sitting still.
This post is about escaping in Notepad++, escaping from what is commonly called a backslash. It is a typographic mark also denoted by a reverse slash or backslant, among others . When coding, many programming languages recognize this special character as a token to signal the compiler to treat the character following the backslash either normally ( if it would be treated specially when not preceded by the backslash ) or specially ( if it would otherwise be treated normally).
When a whole number needs conversion to a fully spelled out format, the wellknown J/JSP “tric” is readily found. Well, in case, you didn’t, here it is. No, it has nothing to do with Java Server Pages.