Bitcoin creator Dr. Craig S. Wright and Fabriik's Ryan X. Charles answer all those questions and a lot more in this latest episode of "Theory of Bitcoin - The White Paper."
BitCoin gets its value similar to how gold and silver got their value, but with one very important difference, John Pitts writes.
With nothing but a peacock, Attila Aros let the world know that Matterpool had won the beauty contest occurring at block height 661910.
The latest Theory of Bitcoin episode focuses on two things most ordinary people don't think much about, yet have major importance: timestamping and proof of work.
The Bitcoin SV network has already put in place safeguards to its protocols, which in all practical terms, makes attacks on the system illogical.
Ethereum continues to be the poster child for why you shouldn't fundamentally change your protocol if you want serious users, Jon Southurst writes.
Bitcoin is not "secured by cryptography"—that’s important to understand, and you will understand it better after watching the latest "Theory of Bitcoin" episode.
If the U.S. Election was a proof of work model, like Bitcoin, the candidates would have had to show that above else they were willing to forgo all other opportunities.
Proof of work is a costly signal that tells nodes on a network how to act when there are nodes on the network that are in disagreement.
Michael Wehrmann caught up with philosopher and author Steve Patterson to discuss his efforts in the digital asset sphere.
Hash power is the reward a node gets for having the best fitness, and the least wasted proof of work is the prize the hash operators get for choosing the node with the best array of costly signals.