Monday, 22 April 2013

How to explain Bitcoin to your grandmother

"WHO WANTS TO EXPLAIN BITCOIN TO GRANNY?"
As anyone who doesn't have a degree in advanced computer science knows, Bitcoin is conceptually tricky. Thus, when your grandmother is wanting to buy marijuana off the Silk Road and begins asking you to explain Bitcoin to her, what do you do? Ever since early 2012, when I asked the question 'what the hell is Bitcoin?', I've been trying to find ways to explain it to myself. Initially I used the example of the Borg from Star Trek, but more recently I've come to believe that one key to describing it is to start from normal currency, and to then describe Bitcoin in relation to that, rather than trying to describe it as a standalone phenomenon. I'm no Bitcoin expert, so this is still a work-in-progress (Warning!), but next time granny asks you, here's a rough-and-ready way you might lay down the foundations (I've deliberately included a lot of repetition, because that's important when learning).

1) Start from physical cash
We all have a basic understanding of physical bank notes. We know that we can store a banknote in our wallet, and then exchange it directly with someone else for goods or services. We can do this because we collectively believe the note to have value, anchored as it is within an immensely powerful cultural system which gives it such value, and further reinforced by our belief in the central banks that issue it, and the governments that accept it for tax.

2) Now contrast physical cash with electronic bank money
Most of our transactions though, are with electronic money. That's the money you see when you log into your online banking account, and that you can use to make electronic payments (if you granny doesn't do internet banking, talk about the numbers on the ATM screen). Where is that electronic money stored? It's not like I have a wallet that has electronic cash in it that I can take out and give to someone. All our electronic money is actually stored in the IT systems of commercial banks.

3) Point out that electronic money is just a number in a bank's computer, attached to your account ID
DATACENTRE: WHERE YOUR E-MONEY IS STORED
To 'store' your electronic money, all the bank really does is maintain an internal ledger, which is a list that says "Brett has deposited X amount into the bank, and he has received X amount in payments, and he has withdrawn X amount from ATMs, and has paid X amount to other people via electronic payments, and this is how much he has left." And that's the amount you see on your bank statement. Your current bank balance is thus the product of a series of transactions over time that the bank validates and records.

4) Then point out that I cannot hold this electronic money in my own computer
If I had to call Co-Operative Bank up and say, "I have £350 in my account with you. It's currently in electronic form. I'd like to take it out of the bank. Please can you transfer it to me in electronic form, so that I can store it directly on my computer", they'd laugh at me. They'd just say "Sorry Mr. Scott, it's just numbers recorded next to your account ID. We can convert it into cash and give that to you if you come into a branch, but we cannot give it to you in electronic form, unless you could specify another bank where you have another account."

5) And point out that banks are thus intermediaries that 'keep score' of e-money
When we make electronic payments with electronic money, what actually happens is that we send a message to our bank to transfer money to someone else's bank. Your bank then records on its ledger that money associated with your account ID is no longer associated with it (has 'left your acccount'), and the other person's bank records that the money can now be associated with the recipient's account (Later the two banks clear it with each other via their reserve accounts at the central bank if necessary). The important point  is that I never personally send the electronic money to the recipient and they never personally receive it - intermediaries do it on our behalf.

Thus, unlike a physical bank note, there is no 'independent existence' of electronic money. With cash, I could hoard it in a suitcase and count it myself, and show it to other people who agreed it was real. For electronic money to be real though, we rely on a bank to say "yes, Brett originally had £400 in here, and then someone sent him £50, and now he has £450, and then he sent £100 to someone, and now he has £350." We rely on the intermediary to maintain accurate 'score' of our electronic money on its ledger so that I can look on my statement and see an amount I apparently have.

6) Bring up the issue of double-spending of e-money, and how banks prevent it
Let's say my current electronic money balance in my bank account is £15. If I went onto Amazon and spent that on an awesome financial activism book, and then 5 seconds later tried to spend the same £15 on second-hand shoes from Gumtree, that would be an attempt to double-spend electronic money. My bank though, would quickly clock on to the fact that on their internal ledger I only have £15, and that the latter attempted Gumtree payment is thus invalid, at which point they'd reject or reverse it. Thus, there is a 'time-based priority system' in which the first payment is the legitimate one, and can be validated, and the latter is illegitimate, and will not be validated. Only bank intermediaries have the birds-eye view to mediate attempted electronic payments by 'timestamping' them, like a clerk saying "this payment came first, and then this one, but only the first one is valid, because the account does not have a high enough score to complete the second payment".

7) Point out that a trusted intermediary is thus required in order to maintain 'realness' of electronic money
Imagine HSBC could hypothetically find a way to transfer you money in electronic form, so that you personally could store it on your computer. What would that money be? Presumably it would be some type of computer file, but if it was just a computer file, what would there be to stop you just copying and pasting it many times to replicate it? It would be akin to being able to counterfeit money very easily and rapidly. If we were willy-nilly allowed to copy and paste our own electronic money, there would be widespread breakdown in trust in it. If you knew that people kept their electronic money on their own computers, would you trust a payment that came from them, or would you think that maybe they were just creating it whenever they felt like paying someone?

A physical banknote has an identity number, and the mint is supposed to maintain 'realness' of the money by validating each bank note as a real one. With electronic money though, we have to trust in the banking system in order to trust in the money. If we believed that Barclays could randomly change the ledger and type in random amounts of money into people's accounts, we wouldn't trust people's bank balances. Banks maintain 'realness' of electronic currency by convincing us that it's basically the same as physical currency, only much more convenient, and that they keep valid score of it on our behalf. (Let's leave aside the complexities of fractional reserve banking for now).

8) You've now set up the Holy Grail question: Is it possible to create a version of electronic money that, like physical cash, does not require a central intermediary?
Turn to gran and say "So while it's true that I can send cash in an envelope to someone in Hong Kong, how could I do the same with electronic currency without having banks acting as central intermediaries in the process?" Gran ain't stupid, and she knows where you're going with this. She yells "Ta da, enter Bitcoin!"




9) Leap up and shout "Yes Granny, what is required is a decentralised intermediary!"
Let's cut straight to the chase. Bitcoin is a system to replace a centralised banking intermediary (that we have to trust to accurately record electronic money transactions), with a decentralised intermediary that we don't have to trust. That decentralised intermediary is a network of Bitcoin users.

10) Start from a hypothetical bitcoin payment. Explain that I must do a 'shout out' to the Bitcoin network, asking  them to validate, and then record, the transaction
Ignore for a moment how the bitcoins enter circulation, and go straight into describing a transaction. In an ordinary bank-mediated electronic payment, you'd say "I want to pay £25 from my Co-Operative Bank account to Mr. Jones' HSBC bank account, please transfer the money" and the two banks involved would record it on their ledger, first checking to see if you actually had enough to pay that, leaving you with a residual amount in your account. Let's now imagine you have 3 bitcoins (ignore for a moment where they are stored). It's like having a positive balance in your normal bank account. In the Bitcoin system, there are no people's names, there are only numbered addresses, called Public Keys. This is just an identification number, and any bitcoins in the system are attached to (or belong to) particular public keys, which in turn belong to actual people. If I want to spend bitcoins, I must first broadcast an electronic message to the Bitcoin network saying something roughly like:
  • "Hello I am Public Key 191Zh2XUc54EMNZcbkchVfApNQrBjL4Zb3
  • I wish to transfer 1 Bitcoin to Public Key 1M9fzriM7DgxDfGEhKqD2takTkXziqPkYF
  • Please check this and record it on the ledger".

11) Explain what the ledger is
But wait, what is this ledger? In an ordinary bank, the ledger they record your transactions onto is an internal list, almost like an excel spreadsheet. Take a look at your printed bank statement: It starts with an Opening Balance, then lists a bunch of transactions, and then ends with a Closing Balance. Commercial banks hold millions of these ledgers to record the history of money in each account. Now imagine all those were melded into one giant interconnected ledger showing all transactions that had ever occurred between users of a particular electronic currency. In the case of Bitcoin, this ledger is called the Blockchain. It is just a computer file that gets constantly updated, and it is held on the computers of everyone in the Bitcoin network.

12) And explain that it is built and maintained by a network of 'clerks' called Miners
As proposed transactions (like the one in No.10 above) are broadcast, the Bitcoin network collects them them into neat cohorts called blocks (a block of transactions), which are (figuratively speaking) dropped onto the virtual desk of a decentralised network of clerks who go about checking that they are legitimate (picture a decentralised version of a giant room of clerks receiving big dumps of transaction slips to process). This is called 'mining'.

13) If granny asks "Why's it called mining rather than checking", you say:
Perhaps the most elegant aspect of Bitcoin is that to reward people for the arduous task of validating and recording transactions in Bitcoin, they can get rewarded with new Bitcoins. The system is built such that you mine new bitcoins by checking that old bitcoin transactions are legitimate, and it's thus a currency that grows in the process of people trying to maintain its integrity. Moreover, the people in the network actually compete to validate the transactions, lured by the prospect of being rewarded with new bitcoins. So unlike a single central intermediary, where all clerks would be theoretically just be paid salaries to do the drudge work, this is a decentralised intermediary made up of competing mercenary-like clerks, paid only if they succeed.

You can see this process in action at http://blockchain.info:
  • If you look at the bottom of the webpage, you'll see the latest transactions that are being broadcast to the network. If you click on one of them, you'll see they are unconfirmed (i.e. transactions waiting to be validated by the 'clerks')
  • If you look at the top of the page, you'll see the latest blocks of transactions that have been confirmed, each with an ID number, and the number of transactions contained within it (e.g. Block 232412 contains 165 transactions and was confirmed by BTC Guild, a mercenary group of collaborating miners. You can also see that they've been awarded with 25 new bitcoins as a reward for validating the block)
  • On average it takes 10 minutes for new transactions to be validated and included into a block. This means that if you make a bitcoin payment, you'll have to wait for a little while before the payment is confirmed and embedded into the blockchain record

14) Granny looks puzzled. She asks "but how do these miners/clerks check the transactions and why is it so arduous that they have to be rewarded with new bitcoins to incentivise them?"
"GRAN, ARE YOU FOLLOWING?"
Yeah, this is where it gets a bit more complex. You want to convey the basic point that the validation process has to be difficult enough that no renegade power group (like the CIA for example) could game the system, but this is also where some of the more advanced cryptography comes in. Even if you understand the cryptography, it's probably unnecessary to explain it in any depth to your grandmother. If she wants to know more, refer her to the original document by Satoshi Nakomoto, and perhaps to this useful paper from Stanford. Just reiterate that as the transaction 'shout-outs' (described in No.10) are received by the network, the miners/clerks must exert a lot of computing power into checking that the people attempting to make payments have enough bitcoins credits to do so (by checking the existing ledger of transactions) and must then update the ledger with these new payments (kind of like saying "OK, it appears your opening balance was this, and you are indeed able to spend this amount of bitcoins, so we'll add the transaction to the blockchain, and now your closing balance is this"). Reiterate that the transactions are validated in groups called blocks, and that when the validation is complete, the block is then added to the blockchain (chain of blocks strung together = blockchain).

15) Which leads to the obvious point that the blockchain thus gets longer over time
The blockchain, being a historical record of all the transactions accepted by the community, thus gets bigger as the transactions go on. Check out a visual representation of its increasing size here.

16) Now the key point to put it all together: The Blockchain is a historical list of transactions, and  is thus also the list of outstanding coins
This is the piece that most trips me up. It seems counterproductive to think of bitcoins as 'things', as if they were like metal coins. The only obvious 'things' in the Bitcoin world are the blockchain and peoples' public key IDs. A bitcoin payment, and the resulting shift in the balances associated with two bitcoin IDs, has 'happened' only once it is recorded on the blockchain by network members that are mining. In other words, it's not like the transaction first occurs and is then later recorded (a bit like me giving someone cash and then later recording it). It is in fact the very act of recording that changes the coin balances, or makes the transaction real.

Payment is thus an act of public recording, not an act of private giving. Using this system, I am able to pay someone in Spain using a simple internet connection to give an electronic shout-out to a public network. After 10 minutes or so the recipient will see the changes reflected in the blockchain, and voila they have received their bitcoins from you.

Thus, my 'coins' actually reside in, or are implied in, the historical record of the blockchain. The blockchain started from the very first 'genesis block' (Block No.0) created by Satoshi Nakomoto, and has since then recorded the creation of new coins, and which public key they belong to. It is a collaboratively-built knowledge bank that holds the record of the amounts each public key has received and spent, and thereby how many coins can be attributed to each public key. Much like your current bank balance is merely the result of the bank having a centralised ledger to record transactions in and out of the account, your bitcoin balance is merely the residual product of changes recorded in the decentralised blockchain ledger. All I have on my computer is a public key which says that I am the rightful owner to a part of that history. My public key is like the key to a virtual, decentralised safe-deposit box facility, and if I lose access to it, I lose access to my claims to the coins attributable to my public key in the blockchain.

17) Some final musings: In what way is Bitcoin peer-to-peer?
People frequently call Bitcoin a peer-to-peer electronic currency, which could easily imply that you could send bitcoins directly to someone else with no third party involved. As you can see though, there is a third party involved. It's just that the third party is a decentralised network of people rather than a single centralised institution like a bank. It is 'peer-to-peer' in the sense of being a payment system under the control of no single institution, but it involves more than just two parties to a transaction.

"SO THEN THE CLERKS PROCESS THE BLOCKS..."
Sorry gran
Ok, so that's the opening gist of it, and I'm really not sure how many grandmothers would understand this. Even if they did though, the first question that would pop into their wise heads is "Ok my dear, it's all very well to have a clever system like this to validate transactions undertaken in this currency, but you still haven't explained why Bitcoin has value." Right on Gran. That's a much more subtle question entirely. I have my theories about that, and particularly about the quasi-mystical underground hype that initially gave Bitcoin value (see the section called 'The mojo of Nakamoto). If I were you, I'd take a seat and listen to the words of warning your gran may have. Bitcoin indeed is pretty amazing, but it has also attracted a lot of hype from a lot of ideologues. I'd recommend ignoring them and taking time to think clearly about this yourself.

End Note: This is an ongoing Wiki Project
As mentioned at the beginning, I'm not a Bitcoin expert and this is still a work in progress. My main concern is how to find clear ways to explain things in intuitive ways to people. If you have ideas for how I can do so more accurately and effectively, please let me know!

37 comments:

  1. BitCoins are a weapon in a war against paper (physical) money. They also require electrons to trade so if you have no electron access you have no $.

    The number of the beast is here and everyone who is a got damned nagger slave to $ is begging for it.

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    1. Thanks Luminous, although paper money is a comparatively small part of the global monetary system - most money is electronic

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    2. Brett. Most debt created will never be repaid. Irredeemable promises are the basis of money today.

      So because most of the world's currency is derived from the notional value of derivitaves - bitcoin is cool? Are you really just a tool with no cognitaive ability?

      Let's be honest - the worlds biggest businesses, drugs and weapons, are done with $100 bills for the most part. Do you think the printers of those bills would like to save on the cost of printing, control each transaction and have naggers who make a living spewing noise from their rectum telling tall tales of how stealing from the poor in order to enrich the rich "is important to explain to granny".

      The article should conclude with granny saying "old boss is the same as the new boss".

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    3. Ha ha, I'll add 'tool with no cognitive ability' to my CV. Not sure I follow all your points, and not sure I understand what naggers are, but to be honest I just wrote this to help myself and any others who might be confused by Bitcoin. You'll notice I'm not making any grand points about why it should be adopted or not. Cheers

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    4. No the points you are making just legitimize.

      So don't you want your CV to be legit?

      And if you are just a joke like me - where is the punchline?

      Explaining magic to someone who has seen as many tricks as granny - do you really think she will buy what you are selling? Of course if she HAS to use it she will get help from you, right?

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    5. btw - naggers are folks who nag or whine

      Comments like "power never disappears" is something a nagger would say as they give up all independance with such logic.

      The reason you are "confused" by bitcoin is it's lack of sense. We smell, feel, hear and see things that make sense.

      Do you NOW understand why folks cannot make sense of something that has none?

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    6. Luminious, actually the worlds biggest business in terms of monetary exchange is banking and that is all electronic.

      There is only 1.15 trillion US dollars in physical circulation
      http://www.federalreserve.gov/faqs/currency_12773.htm

      USA gdp was about 15 trillion, meaning less than 10% of the money is physical

      The world GDP is about 80 trillion a year, so about no more than 5% of the world GDP is done with physical money.

      Your anti-government, black market conspiracy views are not very constructive to the argument.

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  2. Hi Brett
    Nice post, the main problem with Bitcoin as Max Keiser himself has pointed out is the market makers who are vulnerable to denial of service attacks. Max is himself working with others on a more robust system with an inventory of bitcoins to better match buyers to sellers, but I see any part of the system being centralised as a weakness and open to human abuse / price manipulation, look at precious metals. Could the market for Bitcoins be decentralised to the miners and a bitcoin float inventory be incorporated so that price discovery could be unmanipulated and less open to attack and the price based on the ratio of buyers to sellers. Only then would it be a truly decentralised currency

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    1. Interesting points Nick. I'd dig to look more into the market-making issues of Bitcoin, because it appears many people prefer to hold their coins with third parties (e.g. like exchanges), which obviously creates weak points in the system. I guess it's a bit like Adam Curtis' 'All Watched over by Machines of Loving Grace' - people might think they can design systems that are free from power manipulation, but power never disappears

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    2. Power never disappears?

      Did you go to school son?

      To be manipulated is a choice one makes no matter how much of a victim you insist you are.

      Where focus goes power flows.

      I laughed as well when you used the term "market making". So money is for sale - huh?

      The experts all agree (ask Max K), in order to be an expert you need to be able to speak from your rectum, have the ability to discount any logic as moronic and a total nagger slave to the got damned $.

      Make a choice to change your focus

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    3. Money for sale? it's called the Forex.

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  3. Bitcoin has value not because, as Max Keiser says, it needs work to create it - work done does not at all equal value created, and not simply because it is scarce or at least limited in supply, but primarily because it has utility. The utility of bitcoin is friction free global private payments in an era when the masters of fiat currencies take a cut of everything and report to the CIA.
    One problem of bitcoin that we don't see mentioned is that, with a market capitalisation of less than $1Bn it would be very easy for the enemies of bitcoin who can make money out of nothing, to outbid all buyers and strangle the supply. In addition they could play havoc with the price, destroying confidence, by selling them all. To me, this kind of easy manipulation is the biggest risk it faces.

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    1. Indeed. It even crossed my mind that the recent price spike could theoretically have been induced by an aggressive hedge fund gaming the system. That's one glaring issue that faces any relatively limited or illiquid market

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    2. Oooo evil hedge fund.

      Couldn't have been the folks at MtGox changing numbers?

      The very fact you have no idea of why the value is making moves is a perfect example of how you are worse at understanding a rigged game then the weather man predicting weather.

      The fix is in and you are fighting to make sure there is no way back to freedom or liberty. You f'in slave to $. Get a job doing sumthin for someone and make the world better.

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    3. This guy is getting really boring.

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  4. Nice job Brett. What a great contribution. I wasn't aware of your blog until I saw this post mentioned on Twitter. I've added your blog to my own blog roll as a real nice touch compared with the others that are there, which are mostly technical analysis blogs... as is my own.

    Thanks again for a great post here :-)

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    1. Glad you dig it man - cool blog you've got

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  5. What's your donation address I like what you wrote.

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    1. Ha ha, sure, it's 191Zh2XUc54EMNZcbkchVfApNQrBjL4Zb3

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  6. Hi Brett

    Thanks for sharing this.

    I read about Bitcoin in the paper this AM:
    http://www.guardian.co.uk/technology/2013/apr/26/bitcoins-gain-currency-in-berlin

    You have described Bitcoin's similarities and differences to other money, and about block chains and miners etc, all v informative and helpful, and fascinating. But can you explain a little more about the creation of this money?

    In the Guardian article there is mention of some Spaniards who invested Euro30k by swapping it for Bitcoin, then benefiting as it significantly appreciated (I presume) against other currencies (i.e. the Euro they sold out of). I am trying to work out who their counter party might have been in buying 30k worth. Who is creating the money and how? Are they amassing a fortune in other currencies used to buy the Bitcoin they issue?

    Keep up the good work.

    And where is my book!?

    Best, M

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    1. Hi Michael -

      On the creation: That's the mining part I talk a bit about in section 13 above. I'd have to write a whole other post to go more into that but quickly take a look at this Block that has just been mined. You'll see that as a reward for validating 385 transactions there is a 'block reward' of 25 bitcoins. So the creation occurs as a reward to the validators. It's built into the programme to incentivise them.

      As for the Guardian article, they wouldn't need a single counterparty to buy and sell - there's some pretty big volumes going through the big bitcoin exchanges.

      Book comes out 20th May - so on the way! Catch you soon

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  7. Hi Brett, nice piece. This explains the workings of BitCoin nicely and with good humour. There are of course a whole bunch of questions this doesn't address though, about the potential impact of BitCoin; is this a serious challenge to the banking system; can it act as a force for good or is it just another derivative financial instrument? Would be interesting to hear your thoughts on these, although I suspect it's a whole 'nother blog post.

    A lot of people have made a lot of money speculating on BitCoin, and I would be reluctant to trust a currency that is so volatile. In addition to which, this is all money which is lost to the productive economy, merely stored in a computer somewhere - unlike your funds at The Co-operative Bank. From my limited reading into this, it looks more like a decentralized version of the kind of derivative schemes the banks dreamed up to enrich themselves in the years before the financial crisis than a positive, democratizing force.

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    1. Hi Ryan, glad you enjoyed it.

      Yep, I probably need a whole other post to write up about the wider implications/philosophy of bitcoin. I've been following it for a few years now and certainly the psychology of it has altered significantly in the last few months with the speculative frenzy. The ethos was originally a lot more underground/geeky/mystical, and the driver wasn't speculative. Now though the psychological structure has shifted to view it more as an investment than a currency, which is problematic on many levels. You're right to point out that there is no real 'bitcoin financial system' to take bitcoin savings and use them to make investments in the real economy (which is a role that normal banks with normal currency ostensibly play, when they're actually trying to do that), but that's largely because there is no developed 'real economy' in Bitcoin yet - if it starts getting widely accepted in exchange for real goods and services, then a viable financial system might develop around it. I'll hopefully write some more about this soon. Cheers

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  8. Hi Brett, what I don't understand is this: if there is a maximum number of bitcoins (i.e. one day people will no longer be able to mine new coins), then where will the incentive be for people to continue processing the transactions? The system might fall apart with nobody processing transactions, or maybe they will have to be paid in another currency?

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    1. Hi Ian, if you take a look at this block you'll see a section called 'transaction fee' - which is a fee that users offer miners to process their transactions quickly. Thus, miners actually get two sources of income - the block reward and the block transaction fee. As far as I know, as it becomes harder to obtain block rewards, the transaction fees would have to increase to induce miners to continue to validate, though I'm not an expert on this. Cheers

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  9. Everything is okey i understand the concept of bit-coin but Tell me one think why the government accepting the bit-coins what if they reject it. and than what will be it value

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    1. That will be the topic of another blogpost sometime soon hopefully Sundeep. Thanks for reading ;)

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  10. Everytime my grandma wants to buy weed from tor she uses Franko. Lol

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  11. Could you just tell me, how can I buy a concrete real house or a trip to the Bahamas using bitcoins?

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    1. Well the goal is for bitcoin to be publicly accepted as a form of payment... For now I suppose you would transfer for bitcoins to dollars and use them to pay for the house.

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  12. I've got a very stupid question: Why is Bitcoin legal? I thought creating currencies was something only nation-states could do?

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    1. Most nation-states do not consider it a currency. Not yet, at least. There is a Wikipedia article, 'Legal status of Bitcoin', which you could refer to. Germany in Aug last year decided Bitcoin was a private 'unit of account', making it perhaps analogous to a financial instrument like a bond or derivative of some sort, rather than a currency. Thailand, on the other hand, has declared them illegal. The status will evolve rapidly over the next few months in different countries, doubtless...

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  13. To help me understand this more: Is BitCoin kind of like Paypal?

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  14. Nice read. There is a podcast called, We Talk Bitcoins, and one of its host appeared on the After Dark Radio show. She really explained what are bitcoins in a 1-2 hour interview.

    The host of After Dark radio was talking about this article & said that it helped him understand bitcoins.

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  15. A video that will help you understand this better...
    http://www.thepulp.co.in/content/digital-payment-system-bitcoin-explained

    Thanks !

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