About the Bitcoin Generator
BitcoinGenerator.me, also known as the 'Bitcoin Hack', is the ultimate personal Bitcoin Generator. It's an online encrypted software that generates free Bitcoins to your platform's wallet account. It uses a peer-to-peer cryptography system that generates the cryptocurrency (Bitcoin) into your account (wallet). Generated through a process called 'mining', it represents a transaction verifier by creating a transaction block. Each block links to the previous block, making a chain. That's where the name 'Blockchain' comes from.
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Bitcoin increases its value daily. In fact, it's the fastest growing market stock in the world. Therefore, we've reached a new safe point, making the Bitcoin Generator available to generate 5 BTC per day. We're looking forward to increase the value in near future. The tools has been in development for many months. It's now released in public, completely free to use. It's updated and worked on daily, to make sure everything runs smoothly.
How to Generate Free Bitcoins
The 'Bitcoin Generator' stores the generated Bitcoins in a store called 'wallet'. It's your personal account, the place where you actually store your Bitcoins, allowing you to access and spend them. Once your generation process has been verified, Bitcoins will be added to your wallet.
The Generation process has been simplified nowadays. Although, it hasn't been always like that. Through time, the process came to be extremely hard. So, it became a necessity to make it easier.
BitcoinGenerator.me made that possible, generating a small quantity to your personal account only. It's still impossible to add Bitcoins to other people's accounts, since you have to verify the transaction.
Here's a simple video with instructions how to generate free bitcoins to your account. Your wallet address is extremely important, so make sure you copy it directly from your Wallet Account. Bitcoin generation process lasts several minutes, so make sure you follow the steps correctly:
1. Login into your wallet. Find your 'Wallet Address', commonly present once you press on the 'Request' button.
2. Copy your Wallet Address. Make sure you've made the right selection and you copied the correct address.
3. Paste your Wallet Address in generator's text area. Make sure it's the correct one, otherwise you will receive an error message.
4. Slide the desired amount of Bitcoins you want to generate and click on the 'Start!' button.
5. If the info is correct, confirmation message will popup. Confirm it by clicking on the 'Confirm' button below.
6. Wait for the procedure to finish. Once it's finished, you will have to verify the transaction.
7. There are two ways to verify the transaction:
a. The first step is by paying the miners fee (small amount) and wait for the '3/3 confirmation' process.
b. Second step is to verify that you are a human (and not a bot), by completing the 'Human verification' process. It is usually completed with a survey or mobile number.
8. When all the steps are finished click on the 'Confirm' button and you are DONE!
After that you will receive your Bitcoins. The process is pretty simple, however you will need to verify it. This is the main reason why you can't add Bitcoins to another person's account instead of your own.
Once the 3/3 confirmation process is done, simply login on your Blockchain account. Your BTC will be there. Best of luck!
The good news first. We are going to code a script that outputs random 64 character hexadecimal strings at supersonic speeds, and then we are going to use them to try to bruteforce some Bitcoin addresses.
Bitcoin private keys may be represented by 64 character hexadecimal strings (32 bytes or 256 bits of data; we’ve been over this a couple of times by now), e.g.
Bitcoin Generator 5.1 0 Activation Key Free
Google this one, if you want. For a change, is’s NOT random data. Along with the usual disclaimer: do not use this one IRL.
Without further ado, fire up your favorite text editor, paste the following Python code and save the file as “randomhex”:
As usual, make the script executable by
chmod +x randomhex
and we are ready to try it! The script needs one argument, which much be a positive decimal integer, or the script will give you an error code and quit.
Let’s benchmark the script by having it output 10 million random strings to a text file named “hashes.txt”; also prepend it with the time command, so we can determine how fast it is, like so:
time ./randomhex 10000000 > hashes.txt
That was pretty quick, agreed? On an older notebook, it took us 4.2 seconds to create “hashes.txt”; you should check that the output is right by counting lines with
wc -l hashes.txt
and it should say 10000000. We now have a private key generator monster in our possession.
All good? Unfortunately not. The odds are not in our favor. Remember that a valid private key is any number from 1 to 115 792 089 237 316 195 423 570 985 008 687 907 852 837 564 279 074 904 382 605 163 141 518 161 494 336… that’s not a small keyspace.
Furthermore, leets look up some statistics from today (courtesy bitsapp.com)
Even though more than 630 million addresses have at some point held a positive balance, today only less than 200 thousand addresses hold 1 BTC or more. In other words, finding a needle in a haystack is a walk in the park compared to what we are about to attempt here, namely searching the whole keyspace blindly.
We will combine our beautiful script with the marvelous Brainflayer tool. Specifically, instead of messing around with intermediate hash files (you could use the above script to create billions of strings and the resulting files would be 100 GB or so in size), we will pipe the output straight into Brainflayer. This is not a Brainflayer tutorial, though, so unless you aren’t already fluent in it, you have some reading up to do (elsewhere).
Now, with everything set up, we want to scan 1 billion private keys, randomly created. That has to work, right? Or maybe not, we’ll see. Anyway, here is how to do it in one line (given that you have all prerequisites for Brainflayer in place; parsing the blockchain and setting everything up right takes quite a while):
./randomhex 1000000000 ./brainflayer -v -b sortedfiles.blf -f sortedfiles.bin -t priv -x -w 12 -o foundkeys.txt
By doing this multithreaded solution (details not here – ask us if you’re interested), we are able to achieve around 450,000 checks per second. It means that the test will take a little more than half an hour to carry out. We’ll show ourselves out to the coffee machine while our poor laptop does the job.
Alright, done! The notepad is still hot, but the fans are much less noisy than a couple of minutes ago. The results then. Well, what did you expect? Zero, zilch, nada, not a single hit – of course!
We have for the first time had a taste of how insanely large the Bitcoin private keyspace is. As a matter of fact, if all humans on Earth ran this 24/7 for billions of years (which admittedly feels a little improbable) the expected outcome would be the same.
In conclusion, Bitcoin is safe from blind bruteforce attacks, now and forever. But there are other flaws and exploits. Many of them are due to the human factor. A few have been mentioned here before. More will be.
Comments and questions?
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