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KRONOS Kronos (Originally Denarius Pi - dPi) is a AIO interface/wallet for Denarius. Kronos was originally built with the intention of running it and installing it on Raspberry Pi Ubuntu systems, but now can be used mostly for all Linux distros. It is recommended to have at least 2GB of RAM to install and run Kronos (It also runs a Denarius node). Please go to the last page of this thread for updated information. Kronos has progressed massively overtime and this information can be out-of-date and deprecated. Features: Send and Receive D Denarius Addresses with P2PK and P2PKH scripthashed balances Import and Export Private Keys View Transactions Terminal (Access your terminal for advanced use or restarting your Denarius node manually) Generate Minikeys Convert Minkeys Encrypted Local LevelDB 24 Word Seed Phrases Block Explorer (View Addresses, Transactions, and Blocks) Stake your Denarius Monitor your configured FortunaStakes Verify Denarius Messages Sign Denarius Messages Backup Wallet Send Raw Transactions View Current OS Enviroment Statistics like CPU and Memory Usage Runs on local network by default, so great for running on a local Pi or Linux box and then accessing it from your phone or other computer, can also run it locally if viewing with a monitor on a Pi or Linux box. More Coming Soon How to Install: Run one of these commands depending on your flavor of Linux! wget -qO- https://raw.githubusercontent.com/carsenk/kronos/master/installkronos.sh | bash or curl -o- https://raw.githubusercontent.com/carsenk/kronos/master/installkronos.sh | bash Github: https://github.com/carsenk/kronos Screenshot of Kronos: Screenshots when this all started (dPi): More information and list of features will be coming soon! Stay tuned! It will be a one liner install script to run.
A guide on how to browse through github and find out more information on a cryptocurrency. I will be using Denarius Coin as an example since development is very active. First go to your favorite coins repository (repo). In this case Denarius is located on Carsen Klocks personal github. https://github.com/carsenk/ Once we go to the person or coins repo, we want to look for the main wallet. Generally the main wallet will be under a name of the coin. Most of the time the person's repo will also have coin at the homepage, as the homepage on github allows for 6 repos to be pinned. Under this picture I will show the other way to find this. Â The other way to find the coin's repo is by clicking Repositories. From here we can see a list of original code and forks the user has created. Â The last touched repo will be listed at the top of the repository list. You can also generally type in the name of the coin in the search bar at the top left corner. Examples below to get the feel for this. Â Now lets look at the main page of the Denarius repository. Because I have a github account, which I suggest creating, I like to click on watch and star, which once clicked will say Unwatch and Unstar. Think of this as getting the feed for updates, and also liking someones work. The other useful button is Fork. If you click the word Fork you will make an exact copy of the Repo and place this on your own account. If you click the number to the right you can see all of the people who have forked the particular repo. Two other important areas are below these buttons. You are looking for the latest commit which is on the right side, and a description which is on the left side. Â Another important area is the Branch dropdown box. Master is where you generally will start when browsing on your own. The master is typically the main stable branch to use and look through. When a developer is working on their code, they separate out into another branch as to not touch the stable code, and when that other branches code is done testing this gets merged back into the master branch. When multiple developers are working together, they could merge into a version branch, and when all of that is working, the entire kitchen sink of branches then gets merged into the master branch. Hint: most of the coding and commits take place outside of the master branch. Â Lets look for something useful, since I am a spec miner and like to solo mine a wallet. So how do we find the rpcport on those coins that ninja release and give no details? Lets try searching the term "rpcport". Denarius thankfully has a nice search to find things, some coins do not. But we can learn something useful anyways. Notice in src/bitcoin.cpp we get a hit for rpcpport? For a moment we can basically not read any code and know its 1 of 2 ports listed. You can then put into your solo miner the port, if that doesn't work you can change to the other number, until one of the ports works. Or you can just name the port in your coin.conf, but that's not what this guide is for. This guide is for searching out something in the repo, finding it and trying something new. Denarius is a fork of an early version of bitcoin, if you do this a few times you will remember generally what bitcoin fork files hold certain information to scan for. Â The next thing I look at is the README.md file. The file automatically posts the text and images from thisÂ file, or you can click the README.md file itself. Either way is going to work. We are looking for specs of the coins and any other information that might be useful. Maybe we want to compile the coin? A lot of the time the how to compile is somewhere here. We will get into this in more detail later after doing some more searching through the repo. Â Because there is a thing about active development on a cryptocurrency. Lets look at who contributes outside of the coin name itself or the main repo owner. Click Insights at the top of the page. Â The Insights page can give us a ton of information for activity, along with frequency of commits, contributors and how all the code ties back together. Â Lets look at Contributors. This would be useful as when this article was written, Litecoin was being called out for no activity. Most cryptocurrencies have more than one person writing the code and contributing. In this case we can see that @enkayz has a lot of code himself with ++ and --. What we can see here is that @Carsen is not the only contributor to Denarius. What happens here is that many people contribute into a version of a branch, and then that all gets merged together into a master branch after testing. Was Litecoin active or not? Is Satoshi Lite the only contributor to LTC? Maybe you can go to the Litecoin github and use this guide as a hint book and come to your own conclusion on what's really going on in this space. Â Lets check out if Enkayz contributed anything useful. Click commits under his name to go to his work on the project. Â We can quickly scan the list of commits to see basic descriptions on what was done. Lets look at his last commit. Â The left side is the old code, and the right side is the new code. Red is code removed, and Green is code added. What some coins do to get more commits on cryptomiso is they delete a space and add a space, daily, so the commit count goes up. Randomly putting nonsense into a cryptocurrency is questionable, so try looking through commits to see if more than just spacing of characters is being changed. https://github.com/carsenk/denarius/commit/d2892124d997c1e15f87a2bdf2dfeff63f1f31fe Â