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Found 18 results

  1. Denarius Announces Beta of Kronos Wallet and Chat FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE “Blockchains like Bitcoin and Ethereum have paved the way of innovation for cryptocurrencies and new applications like Denarius (D): Kronos, to bridge the gap for a faster and cheaper way to transact and utilize cryptocurrency.” Kronos, a new application beta from the developers of Denarius (D), provides people a way to socialize and transact without a central authority. This new proof of concept takes decentralization, blockchain, and privacy to the next level. “Users” are able to freely join the Kronos Chat platform, as it is redundantly available due to it using peer-to-peer technology. Kronos has no downtime or possible banning of the platform. Examples of this in current history include, Amazon Web Services (AWS) taking down the Parler app’s platform hosting. Google Play Store and Apple App Store removing the Parler application. Signal being taken offline. Whatsapp invasion of privacy...The list goes on. Kronos is a secure cryptocurrency wallet but also chat reinvented. With the Kronos Chat you can chat and send cryptocurrency across the world in seconds. End-to-end encrypted messages and no storage of your chats, anywhere. Kronos Chat is powered by YOU by leveraging the latest peer-to-peer technologies. Censorship is everywhere and increasing daily. Kronos Wallet allows you to be truly free, with “self-moderation” YOU finally have the power to choose your own censorship while you socialize. Kronos stores only required data securely and locally, not on an unknown centralized server in the cloud. Kronos supports optional Two Factor Authentication (2FA) and One-time Password (OTP) Yubikey authentication and uses BIP39 technology for your cryptocurrency wallet with the most advanced and leading encryption technologies available today. Bitcoin was the first cryptocurrency to solve the Byzantine Generals Problem, but transactions are slow. Ethereum created a smart contract platform, but transaction fees are expensive. Denarius stayed true to its roots by forking the original Bitcoin Satoshi code and modified the coin to become a faster and cheaper alternative to Bitcoin. Now Denarius with Kronos changes things. BTC, ETH, and D coins can be sent using the Kronos Wallet with more cryptocurrencies and tokens being added soon, possibly USDC, USDT, Namecoin (NMC), Devault (DVT), Primecoin (XPM), etc. Interplanetary File System (IPFS) integration and file uploading directly inside of the Kronos Chat also allows the user to upload files such as documents, images, and media directly inside of Kronos, ready to be shared via the plethora of IPFS public gateways available. Honorable Mentions Bitcoin by Satoshi Nakamoto Ethereum by Vitalik Buterin Denarius by Carsen Klock For more information Kronos Wallet: https://kronoswallet.com Denarius (D): https://denarius.io Bitcoin (BTC): https://bitcoin.org Ethereum (ETH): https://ethereum.org IPFS: https://ipfs.io Press Contact [email protected] -30-
  2. How you can fetch cryptocurrency price data with Javascript/JQuery <div id="dprice"></div> <script src="https://code.jquery.com/jquery-3.5.1.min.js" integrity="sha256-9/aliU8dGd2tb6OSsuzixeV4y/faTqgFtohetphbbj0=" crossorigin="anonymous"></script> <script> fetch('https://api.coingecko.com/api/v3/coins/denarius?tickers=true&market_data=true&community_data=true&developer_data=true&sparkline=false') .then((response) => { return response.text(); }) .then((myContent) => { var market = JSON.parse(myContent); var info = market["market_data"]["current_price"]["usd"]; document.getElementById('dprice').innerHTML = info; }); </script> Simply put this code into any HTML file, the script goes at the bottom of your HTML. This example fetches the Denarius (D) price from Coingecko's API
  3. Bitcoin is rocketing past $20,000 USD ea What is the next stop? $50k? $100k?
  4. A Cypherpunk's Manifesto by Eric Hughes Privacy is necessary for an open society in the electronic age. Privacy is not secrecy. A private matter is something one doesn't want the whole world to know, but a secret matter is something one doesn't want anybody to know. Privacy is the power to selectively reveal oneself to the world. If two parties have some sort of dealings, then each has a memory of their interaction. Each party can speak about their own memory of this; how could anyone prevent it? One could pass laws against it, but the freedom of speech, even more than privacy, is fundamental to an open society; we seek not to restrict any speech at all. If many parties speak together in the same forum, each can speak to all the others and aggregate together knowledge about individuals and other parties. The power of electronic communications has enabled such group speech, and it will not go away merely because we might want it to. Since we desire privacy, we must ensure that each party to a transaction have knowledge only of that which is directly necessary for that transaction. Since any information can be spoken of, we must ensure that we reveal as little as possible. In most cases personal identity is not salient. When I purchase a magazine at a store and hand cash to the clerk, there is no need to know who I am. When I ask my electronic mail provider to send and receive messages, my provider need not know to whom I am speaking or what I am saying or what others are saying to me; my provider only need know how to get the message there and how much I owe them in fees. When my identity is revealed by the underlying mechanism of the transaction, I have no privacy. I cannot here selectively reveal myself; I must always reveal myself. Therefore, privacy in an open society requires anonymous transaction systems. Until now, cash has been the primary such system. An anonymous transaction system is not a secret transaction system. An anonymous system empowers individuals to reveal their identity when desired and only when desired; this is the essence of privacy. Privacy in an open society also requires cryptography. If I say something, I want it heard only by those for whom I intend it. If the content of my speech is available to the world, I have no privacy. To encrypt is to indicate the desire for privacy, and to encrypt with weak cryptography is to indicate not too much desire for privacy. Furthermore, to reveal one's identity with assurance when the default is anonymity requires the cryptographic signature. We cannot expect governments, corporations, or other large, faceless organizations to grant us privacy out of their beneficence. It is to their advantage to speak of us, and we should expect that they will speak. To try to prevent their speech is to fight against the realities of information. Information does not just want to be free, it longs to be free. Information expands to fill the available storage space. Information is Rumor's younger, stronger cousin; Information is fleeter of foot, has more eyes, knows more, and understands less than Rumor. We must defend our own privacy if we expect to have any. We must come together and create systems which allow anonymous transactions to take place. People have been defending their own privacy for centuries with whispers, darkness, envelopes, closed doors, secret handshakes, and couriers. The technologies of the past did not allow for strong privacy, but electronic technologies do. We the Cypherpunks are dedicated to building anonymous systems. We are defending our privacy with cryptography, with anonymous mail forwarding systems, with digital signatures, and with electronic money. Cypherpunks write code. We know that someone has to write software to defend privacy, and since we can't get privacy unless we all do, we're going to write it. We publish our code so that our fellow Cypherpunks may practice and play with it. Our code is free for all to use, worldwide. We don't much care if you don't approve of the software we write. We know that software can't be destroyed and that a widely dispersed system can't be shut down. Cypherpunks deplore regulations on cryptography, for encryption is fundamentally a private act. The act of encryption, in fact, removes information from the public realm. Even laws against cryptography reach only so far as a nation's border and the arm of its violence. Cryptography will ineluctably spread over the whole globe, and with it the anonymous transactions systems that it makes possible. For privacy to be widespread it must be part of a social contract. People must come and together deploy these systems for the common good. Privacy only extends so far as the cooperation of one's fellows in society. We the Cypherpunks seek your questions and your concerns and hope we may engage you so that we do not deceive ourselves. We will not, however, be moved out of our course because some may disagree with our goals. The Cypherpunks are actively engaged in making the networks safer for privacy. Let us proceed together apace. Onward. Eric Hughes <[email protected]> 9 March 1993
  5. https://www.zerohedge.com/crypto/bitcoin-ethereum-extend-gains-paypals-crypto-trading-service-goes-live-us With Paypal getting closer to full rollout of Bitcoin, should be interesting to see how this works. The zerohedge article mentions Paypal's agreement for the Bitlicense and New York Department of Financial Services doesn't allow the Bitcoin to leave the user's account. Also I see Venmo will push cryptocurrencies as well? I am thinking Paypal Bitcoin becomes the fiat conduit into altcoins as this progresses over the years. Maybe over time as people realize Bitcoin is not used for nefarious purposes that BTC can be a transaction money and not a dark web conspiracy theory.
  6. Buying 100m OSRS 2007 for $0.50 per mill. Payment in D or BTC
  7. How to make a bootstrap for Devault using python linearize tool. Bitcoin reference: https://bitcoin.stackexchange.com/a/42916 Linearize is located in https://github.com/devaultcrypto/devault/tree/develop/contrib/linearize, basically go to contrib/linearize folder on your latest Bitcoin fork. Copy example-linearize.cfg to linearize.cfg and edit some parameters. https://github.com/devaultcrypto/devault/pull/321/commits/8e5a4aadea66412d8a4d064c13ae55e1d6d7ffa4 You want to find the rpc port being used, netmagic, genesis block, and the default home directory for appdata. RPC port is generally on the front page of the github, if not you got some searching to do. Here is where its located on Devault. https://github.com/devaultcrypto/devault/blob/23982400beac78d27ef11a0a69cfc300b46c07bb/src/chainparamsbase.cpp#L37 For genesis block you can go to an explorer and type 0 for block. https://exploredvt.com/block-height/0 or find it in the code maybe? https://github.com/devaultcrypto/devault/blob/develop/src/chainparams.cpp#L124 Which also happens to be where the netmagic is located, lineaize gave me an error on using the netmagic hex, so I ended up using the error which is the diskMagic https://github.com/devaultcrypto/devault/blob/develop/src/chainparams.cpp#L109 Sample linearize.cfg (pick you block height you want to go to in here, and update rpc user and password) # bitcoind RPC settings (linearize-hashes) rpcuser=someuser rpcpassword=somepassword #datadir=~/.devault host= port=3339 #port=18332 # bootstrap.dat hashlist settings (linearize-hashes) max_height=313373 # bootstrap.dat input/output settings (linearize-data) # mainnet netmagic=c0d2e0d1 genesis=0000000038e62464371566f6a8d35c01aa54a7da351b2dbf85d92f30357f3a90 input=/home/example/.devault/blocks # testnet #netmagic=0b110907 #genesis=000000000933ea01ad0ee984209779baaec3ced90fa3f408719526f8d77f4943 #input=/home/example/.bitcoin/testnet3/blocks # "output" option causes blockchain files to be written to the given location, # with "output_file" ignored. If not used, "output_file" is used instead. # output=/home/example/blockchain_directory output_file=/home/example/Downloads/bootstrap.dat hashlist=hashlist.txt # Maximum size in bytes of out-of-order blocks cache in memory out_of_order_cache_sz = 100000000 # Do we want the reverse the hash bytes coming from getblockhash? rev_hash_bytes = False # On a new month, do we want to set the access and modify times of the new # blockchain file? file_timestamp = 0 # Do we want to split the blockchain files given a new month or specific height? split_timestamp = 0 # Do we want debug printouts? debug_output = False Once you edit linearize.cfg ./linearize-hashes.py linearize.cfg > hashlist.txt then ./linearize-data.py linearize.cfg Now you have your bootstrap. I am lazy and use zip zip -r bootstrap.zip bootstrap.dat Now you can throw the finished bootstrap.dat into your ~/.devault or appdata directory for faster initial sync on another computer or run a website to host your file for others to grab.
  8. Denarius v3.3.9.8 Mandatory Update! Denarius Release Notes: Protocol Bump to 33933 (All nodes will need to update) Jupiter IPFS now has PeerID and PubKey Support (If using jupiterlocal=1) Include Vout TX Hex Data with asm in Transactions Added Transaction Sizes to RPC Update to FortunaStakes Improved FS Status Information Updated getinfo and other RPC Commands to return more information Updated other RPC commands for use with Kronos (https://github.com/carsenk/kronos) Added burn RPC command (Credits to @CircuitBreaker88) New EUR Balance in QT Overview (Credits to @CircuitBreaker88) Random updates, fixes, and improvements to Denarius overall Credits to @buzzkillb for being so kind and hosting our chaindata at https://denarii.cloud If you are running Denarius via Snap, Snap will automatically upgrade you, simply restart your Denarius node and verify you are running version Latest version is available in our master branch on the Github Get v3.3.9.8 for Windows and macOS: https://github.com/carsenk/denarius/releases/tag/v3.3.9.8 This includes updates to D that improve it for use with its new secondary interface Kronos https://github.com/carsenk/kronos
  9. Been wondering how to make use of the electrumx server, but in bash. First I needed to connect to the electrumx server. #!/bin/bash echo "get block header" (echo '{"method" : "blockchain.block.header", "params": ["1"], "id": "msg_id"}'; sleep 1) | ncat --ssl electrumx1.denarius.pro 50002 This outputs. block header {"jsonrpc": "2.0", "result": "06000000cd8f82c4c28201fd89def0dba541d66432bff9c1bb16fc1c6201dabb5d0d0000e4abd1522f390c5a2b83add7c8d29b875e1e0691dc43267f0406e9ddfea329c76ab74159ffff0f1e000d8425", "id": "msg_id"} So now to get a balance. The thing with electrumx server is that you need a scripthash to call any address functions. But I don't have that. All I have is a bash terminal and a Denarius address. So what do I do? Line by line dissect how people create an address and then work backwards to the scripthash. I need this image, but down to up. source: https://learnmeabitcoin.com/guide/p2pkh This is not so easy as I can't find anyone doing this backwards in bash. But I found lots of posts how to go forwards. Here is how to get it before converting to big endian. #!/bin/bash . denarius.sh #DUP HASH160 begin="76A914" echo $begin #EQUALVERIFY CHECKSIG end="88AC" echo $end echo "decodeBase58" decoded="$(decodeBase58 DCMRvR6MUppPgP8vrMKuni4FL5de8SjicG)" echo "Remove 00 bytes" echo ${decoded#??} removefront=$(echo "${decoded#??}") echo $removefront echo "Remove checksum" removeback=$(echo "${removefront%????????}") echo "95 characters base58" echo $removeback echo "now what?" echo $begin$removeback$end echo "convert to scripthash" echo -n $begin$removeback$end | xxd -r -p | sha256sum | cut -d' ' -f1 scripthash=$(echo -n $begin$removeback$end | xxd -r -p | sha256sum | cut -d' ' -f1) echo $scripthash Will also need grondilu bitcoin-bash-tools. https://github.com/grondilu/bitcoin-bash-tools Get the bitcoin.sh and throw that into the same directory you are going to test this out in, for obvious reasons I renamed bitcoin.sh to denarius.sh. First I am assuming a standard P2PKH address with OP_DUP OP_HASH160 hashedpublickey OP_EQUALVERIFY OP_CHECKSIG #DUP HASH160 begin="76A914" echo $begin #EQUALVERIFY CHECKSIG end="88AC" echo $end Then decodeBase58 of our Denarius address, works on bitcoin obviously. echo "decodeBase58" decoded="$(decodeBase58 DCMRvR6MUppPgP8vrMKuni4FL5de8SjicG)" Then remove 00 bytes from the front of this. The #?? removes 2 characters from the left of a string. echo "Remove 00 bytes" echo ${decoded#??} removefront=$(echo "${decoded#??}") echo $removefront Now remove the checksum. The %???????? removes 8 characters from the right of the string. echo "Remove checksum" removeback=$(echo "${removefront%????????}") echo "95 characters base58" echo $removeback Now what? How to convert to scripthash? We can echo the the uncompressed public key, kind of. echo "now what?" echo $begin$removeback$end echo "convert to scripthash" sha256 this in proper format, using xxd and then sha256 that. echo -n $begin$removeback$end | xxd -r -p | sha256sum | cut -d' ' -f1 scripthash=$(echo -n $begin$removeback$end | xxd -r -p | sha256sum | cut -d' ' -f1) echo $scripthash At the end from that address I get. 3735fe8239322122222f8a8f42d9b6545bc517e2086116e57953fdc9cc7f6115 For now I have a separate function I found to convert to big endian, since electrumx server wants it this way. source: https://electrumx.readthedocs.io/en/latest/protocol-basics.html#script-hashes #!/bin/bash #echo 6191c3b590bfcfa0475e877c302da1e323497acf3b42c08d8fa28e364edf018b | ./bigendian.sh #8b01df4e368ea28f8dc0423bcf7a4923e3a12d307c875e47a0cfbf90b5c39161 # check stdin if [ -t 0 ]; then exit; fi v=`cat /dev/stdin` i=${#v} while [ $i -gt 0 ] do i=$[$i-2] echo -n ${v:$i:2} done echo I run this like echo 3735fe8239322122222f8a8f42d9b6545bc517e2086116e57953fdc9cc7f6115 | ./bigendian.sh and get the scripthash electrumx server wants 15617fccc9fd5379e5166108e217c55b54b6d9428f8a2f222221323982fe3537 Like bash magic we can use that scripthash to talk to the electrumx server to get a balance. #!/bin/bash echo "get balance" (echo '{"method" : "blockchain.scripthash.get_balance", "params": ["15617fccc9fd5379e5166108e217c55b54b6d9428f8a2f222221323982fe3537"], "id": "msg_id"}'; sleep 1) | ncat --ssl electrumx1.denarius.pro 50002 And we get the balance. get balance {"jsonrpc": "2.0", "result": {"confirmed": 125740854, "unconfirmed": 0}, "id": "msg_id"} And a large step forward in creating a basic terminal wallet for any device that can use bash, ncat and has port 50002 open.
  10. So I decided to start building an open source hardware wallet....specifically for Denarius (D) I decided upon the ESP32 platform chip due to its powerful feature set enabling the use of cryptographic functions and cheap cost. We have options of Wifi and Bluetooth if needed, though the focus will be around not enabling these on the board. The code is very basic as this is my first time with playing with MCUs and development micro controller boards. Everything will be released in due time as well as this post updated, this thread will serve as a historical and discussion venue. Some early prototyping with a breadboard + ESP32 Dev Board + 128x32 OLED display Some serial console output of some transaction signing attempts on chip
  11. So not a lot of information out there, but if you want to convert a Bitcoin or Denarius or any standard crypto typically, you take the block hex to a block hash (typically used for block explorers and things) you just do the following: changeEndianness(SHA256(SHA256(BLOCKHEX))) So basically visually in text it would be: BLOCKHEX => Hashed to SHA256 => Hashed to SHA256 => Swap Endianness = Block Hash You are just hashing the hex twice and then swapping the endianness to obtain the hash of the block.
  12. Denarius's genesis block was created 3 years ago today (6/14/2017). Happy 3 years old Denarius and thank you to everyone for your support of D over the years! Register here on BlockForums.org and make a post in this thread saying how you found Denarius (D) with your Denarius address and receive 1.0 D and 100 BF$!
  13. PR is in the works to make Denarius and Beam Atomic swaps possible in the Beam wallet. You can start building it to test the atomic swaps via electrum and or the native D wallet. You only will need the Beam wallet though if using electrum. Beam building guide coming soon that adds onto their documentation and new atomic swap guides. https://github.com/BeamMW/beam/pull/1303 Â
  14. What is the best mining OS you recommend? I personally like HiveOS -Â https://hiveos.farmÂ
  15. How to Install Snap and Denarius (D) on any Chromebook (ChromeOS) Guide by Carsen Klock First you need to install/enable Linux (Beta) aka Crostini within your ChromeOS Settings. You will be running the following commands in the default Linux (Beta) terminal within ChromeOS to get a full working install of https://snapcraft.io (Snap/Snapd) on ChromeOS with Denarius installed via Snap. Update and Upgrade your Linux (Beta) aka. Debian 9 Stretch by default as of this guides writing: sudo apt update && sudo apt upgrade Now you need to install some dependencies and tools that we will be using: sudo apt install git wget curl build-essential automake libtool autoconf pkg-config udev fuse snap snapd --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Now you will need to install libsquashfuse0 and squashfuse, you can manually compile these and link them, but for ease of use, you can just install their respective .deb packages for your ChromeOS Architecture, Snap will be installed at this point, but it will not successfully mount and install any Snaps until you have libsquashfuse0 and squashfuse packages installed and linked. ARM64 Arch Only: wget http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian/pool/main/s/squashfuse/libsquashfuse0_0.1.103-1_arm64.deb AMD64 Arch Only: wget http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian/pool/main/s/squashfuse/libsquashfuse0_0.1.103-1_amd64.deb Now after downloading the proper libsquashfuse0 from one of the commands above, you want to install it with dpkg, after the -i flag (install) enter in the name of the file with the correct architecture you downloaded for your device: (ARM64 is used in the example) sudo dpkg -i libsquashfuse0_0.1.103-1_arm64.deb --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Now you will want to do the same thing with the squashfuse package as libsquashfuse0 ARM64 Arch Only: wget http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian/pool/main/s/squashfuse/squashfuse_0.1.103-1_arm64.deb AMD64 Arch Only: wget http://ftp.us.debian.org/debian/pool/main/s/squashfuse/squashfuse_0.1.103-1_amd64.deb Now after downloading, the step is the same as above, run dpkg -i to install the *.deb package (ARM64 is in the example below): sudo dpkg -i squashfuse_0.1.103-1_arm64.deb If successfully done correctly, you will now have a working Snap install on ChromeOS! --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Now it is time to install and run your first Snap! sudo snap install denarius It should now install without fail if you followed the commands above and used the proper architectures for your Chromebook, Now to run Denarius on your Chromebook, simply run the command: denarius.daemon You can also install the GUI Snap Store with the snap command: sudo snap install snap-store GUI support and guide will be coming soon
  16. Denarius v3.3.9.7 Changes and Features: New Denarius Jupiter Flags (-jupiterlocal=1 and -jupiterip=ipfsnodeip:port to specify a remote or locally hosted IPFS node) Default is jupiterlocal=0 and uses Infura.io APIs to connect to IPFS (sudo apt install libcurl4-openssl-dev is required as a dep now!) New proofofdata RPC Command Updated Jupiter IPFS UI in the Denarius QT New jupiterduo and jupiterduopod commands (Must have jupiterlocal flag enabled) Autocomplete in the Denarius QT Debug Window Fixes for upcoming PoW Block 3 Million. (Proof of Work rewards end) Bug Fixes Performance Updates Snap is updated as always snap refresh denarius or snap install denarius on any Linux distro and arch! Denarius-v3.3.9.7-Win64.zip SHA256 Hash: A022FEC6D9C5C4EA747A8F121E39578842803FB2CF3BA57C4798760A85906878 SHA1 Hash: 6AF62D2F684EAE99ECB27289182E6A1C9722668E CRC64 Hash: 9F8F0D998A62B44E Denarius.exe SHA256 Hash: 16F7D0D928C02878428BAB1F697128079EB08FAD3480184716EFA450B051B694 SHA1 Hash: 0BB82DA5C91327A3AF22A40213152E89EA7FA839 CRC64 Hash: 4849558F817C7921  Get the latest release from https://github.com/carsenk/denarius/releases You can also run snap update denarius or snap install denarius if on any Linux distribution
  17. How to compile Denarius (D) on macOS Mojave 10.14 By Carsen K First download Xcode from the App Store (v10.x) Install Xcode Command Line Tools via your Terminal: sudo xcode-select --install Accept Xcode License sudo xcodebuild -license Type agree after hitting space to get to the end -------------------------------------------------------- Download Qt 5.3.2 from:Â https://download.qt.io/archive/qt/5.3/5.3.2/qt-opensource-mac-x64-clang-5.3.2.dmg Install Qt and Qt Creator from this dmg (no need to install source files) Now in your default_pre.prf file inside your Qt 5.3.2 install change the following lines Example Location: Qt_install_folder/5.3.2/5.3/clang_64/mkspecs/features/mac/default_pre.prf REPLACE: isEmpty($$list($$system("/usr/bin/xcrun -find xcrun 2>/dev/null"))) WITH: isEmpty($$list($$system("/usr/bin/xcrun -find xcodebuild 2>/dev/null"))) Sometimes you just need to comment out line 16 the line below this (#error()) for Qt to recognize Xcode -------------------------------------------------------- Then download MacPorts from:Â https://www.macports.org/install.php Once installed run the following command in your Terminal to install all required Denarius dependancies. sudo port install boost db48 qrencode libevent miniupnpc openssl git Now you are almost ready to compile! -------------------------------------------------------- git clone https://github.com/carsenk/denarius cd denarius Now inside your denarius-qt.pro on line 14, replace the current QMAKE_CXXFLAGS with: QMAKE_CXXFLAGS += -fpermissive -Wno-literal-suffix -stdlib=libc++ Run this command in your terminal session with the denarius folder open, replace your username with your username or the entire path below with your correct QT location. export PATH=$PATH:/Users/<yourname>/Qt5.3.2/5.3/clang_64/bin Run qmake --version which should return Qt 5.3.2 You can now compile Denarius with the usual commands qmake "USE_UPNP=1" "USE_QRCODE=1" denarius-qt.pro make -j4 After compiling you can create a .dmg installer by running this command in the denarius root (you must have Python 2.7 installed, can be installed via MacPorts) sudo python contrib/macdeploy/macdeployqtplus Denarius.app -dmg You have successfully compiled Denarius on macOS!
  18. Hey all! A Denarius Price Ticker is now available for MacBook Pros with the Touch Bar! Â Get it here:Â https://github.com/carsenk/touchbardenarius
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