BITCOIN HALVING

 


Bitcoin halving refers to the halving of Bitcoin block rewards, which occurs once every 210,000 blocks created approximately every 4 years. Block reward refers to the amount of Bitcoin received by miners after they successfully validate a new block.

Can We Expect a Bitcoin Bull Run Amid the Upcoming Bitcoin Halving and Coronavirus Pandemic?
The next Bitcoin halving is expected to take place in May 2020. Each time Bitcoin halving takes place, the number of Bitcoins entering circulation every 10 minutes, also known as block rewards will fall to half, to 6.25 from 12.5 in May. As the amount of supply, Bitcoins are decreasing, the demand most likely will stay the same, but possibly lead to an increase in Bitcoin’s price. Experts believe that there will be less Bitcoin available in the market if the miners will be selling less of the cryptocurrency.
Bitcoin Set to Recover From the Coronavirus Pandemic-Triggered Global Financial Crisis?
The price of Bitcoin has seen a decline of 8 percent from the start of this year until early April, and 90% of Finder’s survey panel believe is caused by the coronavirus pandemic. Although COVID-19 made up for most of the explanation for the dip, many believe that the Plus Token scam also had an impact.
What are the Top 5 Blockchain Market Events to Watch in Q2 2020?
Looking ahead to Q2 2020, what are the top 5 blockchain market events to watch? This article provides a simple guide for you!
New York-Based Power Plant Greenidge Generation Mines $50,000 Worth of Bitcoin on a Daily Basis
Greenidge’s 65,000-square-foot facility was initially built in 1937 as a coal plant before eventually being closed down in 2011. The plant remained dormant for five years before Atlas Holdings, Connecticut-based private equity company, converted it into a natural gas plant in 2016 to generate clean energy. Because of the high power that crypto mining machines use in their operations, countries have initiated stricter measures to discourage miners from conducting their mining activities. Some of these measures involve increased electricity fees, which have compelled most miners to move to other cities with favorable electricity billing.

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