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Promote your Exchange, ICO, IEO, STO, or any other offering or service related to Cryptocurrency. Start promoting your crypto offering now and allow a few weeks to start seeing it climbing positions.
The crypto market is very volatile with new coins, exchanges, investing and trading platforms, offerings coming in, but the interest of the public is just starting to show up, plus the major players/investors/buyers are yet to come. Google Trends reports increasing interest in bitcoin-related searches ("buy Bitcoin" and "what is Bitcoin"). Similar searches show up for the other cryptocurrencies.
The time is now before bitcoin price skyrockets, remember in less than one year we have the bitcoin halving. When the mass of investors comes in, prices, referrals, affiliates, term searches, anything related to Bitcoin, Ripple, Ethereum, Litecoin, etc., will hit the ceiling.
I have more than ten years of experience in SEO and a unique winning strategy to generate online leads/customers. Fill in the form below to find the best way to promote your service.
What is Bitcoin?
Bitcoin is a decentralized digital currency shared over the peer-to-peer bitcoin network without the need of a third party. Everybody with the right hardware can mine Bitcoins. The total supply of Bitcoin is 21 million, and in circulation now are 17.82 million coins. The upcoming shortage of Bitcoins will raise its price. Bitcoin has shown double-digit price gain and by a record $33 billion trading volume across cryptocurrency exchanges. Bitcoin Futures (BTC) will likely boost digital currency trading.
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How to buy Bitcoin?
To buy Bitcoin and other coins, you need to open an account at an online exchange platform. Use my list below with the top Exchanges. Open an account, test the platform with only a few funds, and be sure to leave it if it gives any trouble or raises safety concerns. As a precaution measure, when you buy your coins, be sure to withdraw them later to a wallet. Use a software wallet sitting on your PC or a hardware wallet that you can store somewhere safe or carry it with you.
Can Bitcoin be used as a currency?
Bitcoin can be used as a digital currency. Gains from Bitcoin fall under different tax rates. You would pay a capital gains tax 0-20% if you held a digital currency for over a year before selling or paying for something with it. For less than a year you pay ordinary income tax. You report digital currency gains with Form 8949.
Does Amazon accept Bitcoin and other coins?
Amazon does not accept Bitcoin as a payment method yet. Amazon bought a number of cryptocurrency-related domain names in 2017 and 2018 obviously looking into the future. The rumors in the market were that it would accept Bitcoin. Amazon does not accept Bitcoin yet, but you can purchase Amazon gift cards with Bitcoin from third-party websites.
Who created Bitcoin?
Satoshi Nakamoto (pseudonym) is allegedly the person who developed Bitcoin. The public bitcoin transaction log shows Nakamoto as the owner of 980,000 bitcoins. With today's Bitcoin price US$10,472 (July 19, 2019) his fortune would be roughly about US$10.5 billion.
Tip #1: choose exchanges with no account verification issues plus low withdrawal fees.
Tip #2: Don't use your credit card to buy coins. Try sending funds via Fiat (from a bank account). Credit card fees are a steal amounting up to 15%.
Want me to list your Exchange here? Contact me and offer a verified account (I will provide the funds of course).
Address: Every crypto on the blockchain has a unique address that contains transactions and useful info about the coin.
All-Time High (ATH): Highest price ever achieved.
All-Time Low (ATL): Lowest price ever achieved.
Altcoin: Any cryptocurrency other than bitcoin (see above list of coins).
Atomic Swap: To exchange cryptocurrency directly without needing to buy or sell.
Bag: Large quantity of a specific cryptocurrency.
Bagholder: Owner of coins that decrease in value until they lose any value.
Bearish: Downward price movement.
Bear Trap: An upward price trend reverses downwards for some moments and then continues the upward movement. Traders manipulate the price of a cryptocurrency to sell their coins at the same time, sending the signal that the market goes down. Then they buy back their assets at a lower price.
Bitcoin (BTC): Created in 2008 as a decentralized digital currency shared over the peer-to-peer bitcoin network without the need of a third party. Everybody with the right hardware can mine Bitcoins. The total supply of Bitcoin is 21 million, and in circulation now are 17.82 million coins. The upcoming shortage of Bitcoins will raise its price.
Block: Blocks make a blockchain and contain all transactions made until the block is full.
Blockchain: Distributed ledger technology that serves the decentralized control of each cryptocurrency and works as a public financial transaction database.
Block Explorer: It is an online tool to monitor all the transactions on the blockchain.
Block Height: How many blocks are connected in the blockchain.
Block Reward: The miner gets a reward for completing the mathematical problem to solve the block and verify blockchain transactions.
BTD (Buy The Dip): Time to buy a coin (substantially price decrease).
Bullish: Upward price movement.
Bull Trap: A downward price movement reverses upwards for some moments and then continues the downward movement.
Burned: Unspendable coin.
Circulating Supply: Total number of coins available to public trading.
Cryptocurrency: Money that is in digital form and kept outside of the banking system. Cryptocurrency uses advanced algorithms to regulate the creation and transfer of funds.
Dead Cat Bounce: Temporary price recovery after a huge dip.
Decentralization: Unlike national currencies and central banks here, there is no central entity that prints money.
dApp (Decentralized Application). Open-Source software that runs on its own without control from other entities and utilizes a blockchain for data storage.
DAO (Decentralized Autonomous Organization). An organization which runs by software, not depending on human input. The application has no central controlling entity.
Digital Commodity/Currency: It is an electronically transferred asset which holds a specific value.
Dumping: Downward price movement when many are selling.
Faucet: It is a reward in coins for the completion of a specific task.
FOMO (Fear Of Missing Out): Buying coins when their price hits its peak.
Fork: The split of a Blockchain.
FUD: Fear, Uncertainty, Doubt (panic created from negative sentiments/news).
Hashing Power: Measurement of computer performance hashes per second. Hash Rate is the speed at which computers on the network operator. For miners, the higher the hash rate, the more the block rewards. The higher the hash rate, the more secure the bitcoin network.
HODL (Hold On for Dear Life): Holding on to your coins, resisting the selling trend.
JOMO (Joy Of Missing Out): Watching the others buy coins when prices hit the peak.
ICO (Initial Coin Offering): When cryptocurrency developers offer an initial batch of coins for purchase.
Ledger: Record of finalized financial transactions. Central Ledger is a single entity in control of all financial records, i.e., a bank.
Leverage: It is a loan offered during margin trading.
Long: A positive market position (buy).
Market capitalization (MCAP or CAP): Coin market price multiplied to the total available supply of coins currently in the market.
Moon (Mooning): When the price of a coin skyrockets, it is called mooning.
Pump: Upward price movement.
Pump & Dump: It is used to describe the price manipulation by whales or collectives.
SATS: The smallest unit of bitcoin (0.00000001 BTC). It comes from Satoshi Nakamoto.
Shitcoin: Coin with no value and no positive outcome.
SEGWIT: Segregated Witness.
Short: (Short) Selling when one trades coins he does not own with the hope of buying them at a lower price to resold and earn a margin.
SHA-256: The hashing algorithm used by bitcoin.
Tokenless Ledger: A distributed ledger that doesn’t use a currency and miners don’t get paid.
Transaction: Amount of cryptocurrency moved from one wallet to another on a blockchain network.
Transaction Fee: The small fee which is given to the miners approving a transaction on the blockchain.
Unconfirmed Transaction: A transaction that is not appended to the blockchain is unconfirmed.
UTXO (Unspent Transaction Output): Amount sent to a wallet and stored there.
Volatility: Price fluctuation.
Wallet: Public address on the blockchain with a set of private keys that keep ownership of cryptocurrency. Deterministic (created by producing multiple keys from a seed), Software/Application (stored on a PC), Hardware (USB stick that stores coins), Mobile application, Paper (stored on a physical document alias Cold Storage), and other forms of wallets.
Whale: Investor with enough funds to manipulate the market.
Whitelist: List of investors registering their intent to purchase prior to an ICO.
Whitepaper: Detailed information released to investors prior to an ICO about the scope, intention, roadmap of a cryptocurrency.
Zero Confirmation Transaction: Unconfirmed transaction.