Armory 0.96.0 Released – Bitcoin Armory – Python-based ...

Armory 0.96.1 Released

Armory 0.96.1 Released submitted by achow101 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Help redeeming gift from 2014

Back in 2014 a stranger gifted me a paper for the Secret Santa. It has a picture of a 10$ bill on a background of a render of bitcoin "bills" and "coins". In that paper there are:
At the time I put some effort into it, but couldn't figure out how to redeem it, and since I didn't know the sender I couldn't ask him, so I let it be. With the recent bitcoin craze I decided it was worth giving it another shot to see if I can use whatever funds there are as an excuse to learn how all this works.
I've read quite a bit, watched a few youtube videos, installed bitcoincore and my computer maintains a core now. I also created a wallet with Armory. Still, I haven't been able to access the address. When I try to sweep it in Armory by inputting the private key I get the following error:
There was an error processing the private key data. Please check that you entered it correctly.
I'm guessing either the account doesn't actually exist or (most probably) the codes I have are shorthand, compressed, or something of the like that I just don't get.
If you are willing to help, I'll greatly appreciate it. I believe I have given all the information that I have, with the obvious exception of the keys. Ask me if there's any other necessary detail I may have missed to report though!
submitted by markmycoin to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

[help] Error sweeping private key

This is a x-post from /BitcoinBeginners with consolidated details from the comments there. A couple of people very kindly tried to help, but it seems we've reached the boundaries of our knowledge.
Back in 2014 a stranger gifted me a paper for the Secret Santa. It has a picture of a 10$ bill on a background of a render of bitcoin "bills" and "coins". In that paper there are:
At the time I put some effort into it, but couldn't figure out how to redeem it, and since I didn't know the sender I couldn't ask him, so I let it be. With the recent bitcoin craze I decided it was worth giving it another shot to see how much that actually is and if I can use whatever funds there are as an excuse to learn how all this works.
I've read quite a bit, watched a few youtube videos, installed bitcoincore and my computer maintains a core now. I also created a wallet with Armory. Still, I haven't been able to access the address.
When I try to sweep it in Armory by inputting the private key I get the following error:
There was an error processing the private key data. Please check that you entered it correctly.
When I try to import the private key into a Bitcoin Core wallet, it returns the following error: Invalid private key encoding (code -5)
I'm guessing either no transfer was ever made to address (but should it return an error then or just empty?) or -most probably- the codes I have are shorthand, compressed, or something of the like that I just don't get.
If you are willing to help, I'll greatly appreciate it. I believe I have given all the information that I have, with the obvious exception of the keys. Ask me if there's any other necessary detail I may have missed to report though!
submitted by markmycoin to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Cannot sweep into Electrum or Armory

I have been having a lot of trouble over the past few days with something I thought would be simple—sending 0.1 as a test to a paper wallet and ensuring I could sweep these funds back into my wallet before sending some bitcoin to a fresh paper wallet for cold storage.
I had numerous problems sending the funds, but a transaction finally went through for 0.1 yesterday. Now, with 75 confirmations, neither Armory or Electrum can find any funds for this address when attempting to sweep. Here is the address: 1HswqbS6swTMarPh6QwQme9QmBA12cwoMp
I have tried 4 or 5 times with Armory and a couple with Electrum. I had previously tried to sweep the funds into Armory from this address before the transaction was confirmed. Could this cause the problem? How can I get my funds back?
TLDR: Cannot sweep funds with Electrum or Armory that I know are there.
Edit: Just now, I tried entering the compressed private key (starting with an L) instead of the entering the uncompressed key (starting with a 5) and my funds showed up. I thought private and private compressed were essentially the same, and these are the keys bitaddress is showing when I decrypt my BIP-38 key.
submitted by ddIbb to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

When are we going to get a pluggable policy architecture for Core?

Evidently there is a fundamental distinction between features which are:
This seems to suggest that things which are "policy"-level are optional, since they do not require "consensus".
Are there other policy-level features for Bitcoin which could be implemented as plugins?
One example might be HD - Hierarchical Deterministic wallets.
There is BIP 32 for HD, plus Armory has a different implementation of HD.
HD the magic that supports cold storage, and which also allows you to backup a wallet only once - since the "root" key contains the "seed" to generate all possible future private keys for that wallet.
Since generating private keys doesn't affect how blocks are appended to the block chain, HD is apparently "policy" level, not "consensus" level, and thus could presumably also be implemented as a plug-in.
It seems strange that 6 years later, HD isn't available in Core yet - not as a plugin, and not as a monolithic merge either.
There are other important upgrades to Bitcoin which might also be implementable as Core plugins: for instance:
  • IBLT (Inverse Bloom Lookup Tables) and Thin Blocks - both of which are techniques for "compressing" the amount of data to be propagated on the network, and thus possible scaling techniques.
  • BIP 38 - passphrase protected private keys
  • probably many other BIPs out there
My overall questions are:
(1) What are the priorities of the "Core" developers (whether hired by Blockstream or not)?
(2) Is there any interest in providing modularization / a policy plugin architecture for Core?
(3) How easy / hard is it to modularize C/C++ code? Are there any Core devs who are good at modularizing C/C++ code? If not, could some be found and given commit rights?
(4) If a controversial "monolithic upgrade to Core" such as RBF were packaged as an optional "policy plugin", would this allow for a more smooth and less controversial adoption by the Bitcoin community?
(5) How many weeks would it take an expert cryptographer like Adam Back to implement HD as a policy plugin?
(6) Who decides what guys like Adam Back work on nowadays, and what is the decision-making process and incentives?
(7) If Blockstream isn't heading in the direction of providing a pluggable policy architecture for Core, what does this say about their goals and strategies?
(8) How many existing BIPs out there could be implemented as policy plugins, to allow the community to decide which ones they want to use?
(9) How typical is it for an open-source project of this magnitude to lack a plugin architecture 6 years into its life cycle?
(10) What is the track record for success for open-source software projects that evolve a plugin architecture, versus ones which don't?
submitted by BeYourOwnBank to btc [link] [comments]

BIP for deterministic pay-to-script-hash multi-signature addresses | Thomas Kerin | Feb 12 2015

Thomas Kerin on Feb 12 2015:
-----BEGIN PGP SIGNED MESSAGE-----
Hash: SHA512
Hi all,
I have drafted a BIP with Jean Pierre and Ruben after the last
discussion, related to a standard for deriving a canonical
pay-to-script-hash address given a set of public keys and the number of
signatures required. There have been two or three discussions about it
on the mailing list to date, and various services already carry out this
process. I hope a BIP to describe this process will allow services to
declare themselves as BIPXX compliant, working towards interoperability
of services and simplifying the derivation of scripts and their
addresses by all parties.
BIP: XX
Title: Deterministic Pay-to-script-hash multi-signature addresses
through public key sorting
Author: Thomas Kerin, Jean-Pierre Rupp, Ruben de Vries
Status: Draft
Type: Standards Track
Created: 8 February 2015
==Abstract==
This BIP describes a method to deterministically generate
multi-signature transaction scripts. It focuses on defining how the
public keys must be encoded and sorted so that the redeem script and
corresponding P2SH address are always the same for a given set of keys
and number of required signatures.
==Motivation==
Most multi-signature transactions are addressed to P2SH
(pay-to-script-hash) addresses, as defined in BIP-0016.
Multi-signature redeem scripts do not require a particular ordering or
encoding for public keys. This means that for a given set of keys and
number of required signatures, there are as many as 2(n!) possible
standard redeem scripts, each with its separate P2SH address. Adhering
to a an ordering scheme and key encoding would ensure that a
multi-signature “account” (set of public keys and required signature
count) has a canonical P2SH address.
By adopting a sorting and encoding standard, compliant wallets will
always produce the same P2SH address for the same given set of keys and
required signature count, making it easier to recognize transactions
involving that multi-signature account. This is particularly attractive
for multisignature hierarchical-deterministic wallets, as less state is
required to setup multi-signature accounts: only the number of required
signatures and master public keys of participants need to be shared, and
all wallets will generate the same addresses.
While most web wallets do not presently facilitate the setup of
multisignature accounts with users of a different service, conventions
which ensure cross-compatibility should make it easier to achieve this.
Many wallet as a service providers use a 2of3 multi-signature schema
where the user stores 1 of the keys (offline) as backup while using the
other key for daily use and letting the service cosign his transactions.
This standard will help in enabling a party other than the service
provider to recover the wallet without any help from the service provider.
==Implementation==
For a set of public keys, ensure that they have been received in
compressed form, sort them lexicographically according to their binary
representation before using the resulting list of keys in a standard
multisig redeem script. Hash the redeem script according to BIP-0016 to
get the P2SH address.
==Compatibility==
compatible implementation should not automatically compress keys.
Receiving an uncompressed key from a multisig participant should be
interpreted as a sign that the user has an incompatible implementation.
receiving the funds. For this reason it is not technically possible to
enforce this BIP as a rule on the network. Also, it would cause a hard
fork.
compatibility issues with strictly-compliant wallets.
when choosing multisig addressses.
possibility that a participant will derive an address that the others
will not recognize as part of the common multisig account.
==Test vectors==
The required number of signatures in each case is 2.
Vector 1
** 02ff12471208c14bd580709cb2358d98975247d8765f92bc25eab3b2763ed605f8
** 02fe6f0a5a297eb38c391581c4413e084773ea23954d93f7753db7dc0adc188b2f
** 02fe6f0a5a297eb38c391581c4413e084773ea23954d93f7753db7dc0adc188b2f
** 02ff12471208c14bd580709cb2358d98975247d8765f92bc25eab3b2763ed605f8
**
522102fe6f0a5a297eb38c391581c4413e084773ea23954d93f7753db7dc0adc188b2f2102ff12471208c14bd580709cb2358d98975247d8765f92bc25eab3b2763ed605f852ae
** 39bgKC7RFbpoCRbtD5KEdkYKtNyhpsNa3Z
Vector 2 (Already sorted, no action required)
** 02632b12f4ac5b1d1b72b2a3b508c19172de44f6f46bcee50ba33f3f9291e47ed0
** 027735a29bae7780a9755fae7a1c4374c656ac6a69ea9f3697fda61bb99a4f3e77
** 02e2cc6bd5f45edd43bebe7cb9b675f0ce9ed3efe613b177588290ad188d11b404
** 02632b12f4ac5b1d1b72b2a3b508c19172de44f6f46bcee50ba33f3f9291e47ed0
** 027735a29bae7780a9755fae7a1c4374c656ac6a69ea9f3697fda61bb99a4f3e77
** 02e2cc6bd5f45edd43bebe7cb9b675f0ce9ed3efe613b177588290ad188d11b404
**
522102632b12f4ac5b1d1b72b2a3b508c19172de44f6f46bcee50ba33f3f9291e47ed021027735a29bae7780a9755fae7a1c4374c656ac6a69ea9f3697fda61bb99a4f3e772102e2cc6bd5f45edd43bebe7cb9b675f0ce9ed3efe613b177588290ad188d11b40453ae
** 3CKHTjBKxCARLzwABMu9yD85kvtm7WnMfH
Vector 3:
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
**
522102000000000000000000000000000000000000414141414141414141414141414021020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141210300000000000000000000000000000000000041414141414141414141414141402103000000000000000000000000000000000000414141414141414141414141414154ae
** 32V85igBri9zcfBRVupVvwK18NFtS37FuD
Vector 4: (from bitcore)
** 022df8750480ad5b26950b25c7ba79d3e37d75f640f8e5d9bcd5b150a0f85014da
** 03e3818b65bcc73a7d64064106a859cc1a5a728c4345ff0b641209fba0d90de6e9
** 021f2f6e1e50cb6a953935c3601284925decd3fd21bc445712576873fb8c6ebc18
** 021f2f6e1e50cb6a953935c3601284925decd3fd21bc445712576873fb8c6ebc18
** 022df8750480ad5b26950b25c7ba79d3e37d75f640f8e5d9bcd5b150a0f85014da
** 03e3818b65bcc73a7d64064106a859cc1a5a728c4345ff0b641209fba0d90de6e9
**
5221021f2f6e1e50cb6a953935c3601284925decd3fd21bc445712576873fb8c6ebc1821022df8750480ad5b26950b25c7ba79d3e37d75f640f8e5d9bcd5b150a0f85014da2103e3818b65bcc73a7d64064106a859cc1a5a728c4345ff0b641209fba0d90de6e953ae
** 3Q4sF6tv9wsdqu2NtARzNCpQgwifm2rAba
==Usage & Implementations==
https://github.com/bitcoin/bips/blob/mastebip-0045.mediawiki#address-generation-procedure
https://github.com/bitpay/bitcore/blob/50a868cb8cdf2be04bb1c5bf4bcc064cc06f5888/lib/script/script.js#L541
https://github.com/haskoin/haskoin/blob/masteNetwork/Haskoin/Script/Parser.hs#L112-122
https://github.com/etotheipi/BitcoinArmory/blob/268db0f3fa20c989057bd43343a43b2edbe89aeb/armoryengine/ArmoryUtils.py#L1441
For now, the BIP will live here:
https://github.com/afk11/bips/blob/bip0090/bip-0090.mediawiki/
Looking forward to any feedback and discussions that arise!
Thomas Kerin
My PGP key can be found here
<http://pgp.mit.edu/pks/lookup?op=get&search=0x3F0D2F83A2966155>
-----BEGIN PGP SIGNATURE-----
Version: GnuPG v1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=5H5A
-----END PGP SIGNATURE-----
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original: http://lists.linuxfoundation.org/pipermail/bitcoin-dev/2015-February/007454.html
submitted by bitcoin-devlist-bot to bitcoin_devlist [link] [comments]

BIP for deterministic multisig addresses | Thomas Kerin | Feb 12 2015

Thomas Kerin on Feb 12 2015:
Not sure what happened there - I'll drop the PGP.
Hi all,
I have drafted a BIP with Jean Pierre and Ruben after the last
discussion, related to a standard for deriving a canonical
pay-to-script-hash address given a set of public keys and the number of
signatures required. There have been two or three discussions about it
on the mailing list to date, and various services already carry out this
process. I hope a BIP to describe this process will allow services to
declare themselves as BIPXX compliant, working towards interoperability
of services and simplifying the derivation of scripts and their
addresses by all parties.
BIP: XX
Title: Deterministic Pay-to-script-hash multi-signature addresses
through public key sorting
Author: Thomas Kerin, Jean-Pierre Rupp, Ruben de Vries
Status: Draft
Type: Standards Track
Created: 8 February 2015
==Abstract==
This BIP describes a method to deterministically generate
multi-signature transaction scripts. It focuses on defining how the
public keys must be encoded and sorted so that the redeem script and
corresponding P2SH address are always the same for a given set of keys
and number of required signatures.
==Motivation==
Most multi-signature transactions are addressed to P2SH
(pay-to-script-hash) addresses, as defined in BIP-0016.
Multi-signature redeem scripts do not require a particular ordering or
encoding for public keys. This means that for a given set of keys and
number of required signatures, there are as many as 2(n!) possible
standard redeem scripts, each with its separate P2SH address. Adhering
to a an ordering scheme and key encoding would ensure that a
multi-signature “account” (set of public keys and required signature
count) has a canonical P2SH address.
By adopting a sorting and encoding standard, compliant wallets will
always produce the same P2SH address for the same given set of keys and
required signature count, making it easier to recognize transactions
involving that multi-signature account. This is particularly attractive
for multisignature hierarchical-deterministic wallets, as less state is
required to setup multi-signature accounts: only the number of required
signatures and master public keys of participants need to be shared, and
all wallets will generate the same addresses.
While most web wallets do not presently facilitate the setup of
multisignature accounts with users of a different service, conventions
which ensure cross-compatibility should make it easier to achieve this.
Many wallet as a service providers use a 2of3 multi-signature schema
where the user stores 1 of the keys (offline) as backup while using the
other key for daily use and letting the service cosign his transactions.
This standard will help in enabling a party other than the service
provider to recover the wallet without any help from the service provider.
==Implementation==
For a set of public keys, ensure that they have been received in
compressed form, sort them lexicographically according to their binary
representation before using the resulting list of keys in a standard
multisig redeem script. Hash the redeem script according to BIP-0016 to
get the P2SH address.
==Compatibility==
compatible implementation should not automatically compress keys.
Receiving an uncompressed key from a multisig participant should be
interpreted as a sign that the user has an incompatible implementation.
receiving the funds. For this reason it is not technically possible to
enforce this BIP as a rule on the network. Also, it would cause a hard
fork.
compatibility issues with strictly-compliant wallets.
when choosing multisig addressses.
possibility that a participant will derive an address that the others
will not recognize as part of the common multisig account.
==Test vectors==
The required number of signatures in each case is 2.
Vector 1
** 02ff12471208c14bd580709cb2358d98975247d8765f92bc25eab3b2763ed605f8
** 02fe6f0a5a297eb38c391581c4413e084773ea23954d93f7753db7dc0adc188b2f
** 02fe6f0a5a297eb38c391581c4413e084773ea23954d93f7753db7dc0adc188b2f
** 02ff12471208c14bd580709cb2358d98975247d8765f92bc25eab3b2763ed605f8
**
522102fe6f0a5a297eb38c391581c4413e084773ea23954d93f7753db7dc0adc188b2f2102ff12471208c14bd580709cb2358d98975247d8765f92bc25eab3b2763ed605f852ae
** 39bgKC7RFbpoCRbtD5KEdkYKtNyhpsNa3Z
Vector 2 (Already sorted, no action required)
** 02632b12f4ac5b1d1b72b2a3b508c19172de44f6f46bcee50ba33f3f9291e47ed0
** 027735a29bae7780a9755fae7a1c4374c656ac6a69ea9f3697fda61bb99a4f3e77
** 02e2cc6bd5f45edd43bebe7cb9b675f0ce9ed3efe613b177588290ad188d11b404
** 02632b12f4ac5b1d1b72b2a3b508c19172de44f6f46bcee50ba33f3f9291e47ed0
** 027735a29bae7780a9755fae7a1c4374c656ac6a69ea9f3697fda61bb99a4f3e77
** 02e2cc6bd5f45edd43bebe7cb9b675f0ce9ed3efe613b177588290ad188d11b404
**
522102632b12f4ac5b1d1b72b2a3b508c19172de44f6f46bcee50ba33f3f9291e47ed021027735a29bae7780a9755fae7a1c4374c656ac6a69ea9f3697fda61bb99a4f3e772102e2cc6bd5f45edd43bebe7cb9b675f0ce9ed3efe613b177588290ad188d11b40453ae
** 3CKHTjBKxCARLzwABMu9yD85kvtm7WnMfH
Vector 3:
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414140
** 030000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141
**
522102000000000000000000000000000000000000414141414141414141414141414021020000000000000000000000000000000000004141414141414141414141414141210300000000000000000000000000000000000041414141414141414141414141402103000000000000000000000000000000000000414141414141414141414141414154ae
** 32V85igBri9zcfBRVupVvwK18NFtS37FuD
Vector 4: (from bitcore)
** 022df8750480ad5b26950b25c7ba79d3e37d75f640f8e5d9bcd5b150a0f85014da
** 03e3818b65bcc73a7d64064106a859cc1a5a728c4345ff0b641209fba0d90de6e9
** 021f2f6e1e50cb6a953935c3601284925decd3fd21bc445712576873fb8c6ebc18
** 021f2f6e1e50cb6a953935c3601284925decd3fd21bc445712576873fb8c6ebc18
** 022df8750480ad5b26950b25c7ba79d3e37d75f640f8e5d9bcd5b150a0f85014da
** 03e3818b65bcc73a7d64064106a859cc1a5a728c4345ff0b641209fba0d90de6e9
**
5221021f2f6e1e50cb6a953935c3601284925decd3fd21bc445712576873fb8c6ebc1821022df8750480ad5b26950b25c7ba79d3e37d75f640f8e5d9bcd5b150a0f85014da2103e3818b65bcc73a7d64064106a859cc1a5a728c4345ff0b641209fba0d90de6e953ae
** 3Q4sF6tv9wsdqu2NtARzNCpQgwifm2rAba
==Usage & Implementations==
https://github.com/bitcoin/bips/blob/mastebip-0045.mediawiki#address-generation-procedure
https://github.com/bitpay/bitcore/blob/50a868cb8cdf2be04bb1c5bf4bcc064cc06f5888/lib/script/script.js#L541
https://github.com/haskoin/haskoin/blob/masteNetwork/Haskoin/Script/Parser.hs#L112-122
https://github.com/etotheipi/BitcoinArmory/blob/268db0f3fa20c989057bd43343a43b2edbe89aeb/armoryengine/ArmoryUtils.py#L1441
For now, the BIP will live here:
https://github.com/afk11/bips/blob/bip0090/bip-0090.mediawiki/
Looking forward to any feedback and discussions that arise!
Thomas Kerin
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Bitcoin Core bitcoin private key generator for un compressed address ... bitcoin private key generator for un compressed address Getting your Private Keys from the Bitcoin Core wallet ... Bitcoin private keys crack from hard drive

In the future, this new format will support BIP 32 and the importing of compressed keys. Dynamic Transaction Fees. In Armory 0.95.0, we added the option to use a fee per byte given by the bitcoind running behind the scenes. This transaction fee option has been expanded to allow users to set their own confirmation target, set a different fee ... This page contains sample addresses and/or private keys. Do not send bitcoins to or import any sample keys; you will lose your money. A private key in the context of Bitcoin is a secret number that allows bitcoins to be spent. Every Bitcoin wallet contains one or more private keys, which are saved in the wallet file. There is a bug in blockchain.info where it gives out compressed private keys for old addresses instead of the correct uncompressed private key. So what you can do is load bitaddress.org in your browser, go offfline, enter your private key on the wallet details tab and then grab the uncompressed private key from there. The uncompressed private key starts with 5. Then close your browser before ... Edit: Just now, I tried entering the compressed private key (starting with an L) instead of the entering the uncompressed key (starting with a 5) and my funds showed up. I thought private and private compressed were essentially the same, and these are the keys bitaddress is showing when I decrypt my BIP-38 key. Armory-- I don't believe that the Armory supports importing of private keys at this time. So, if you're planning on using this, you must use uncompressed keys. As for your third point, I would suggest remembering your chosen option just in case the clients you wish to use doesn't support it compressed keys. That way, you have a good idea of ...

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Bitcoin Core

How is SHA-256 used to verify data integrity in Bitcoin? What does it mean to sign a message? Is there a difference in the validation process of compressed versus uncompressed keys? More: https ... download https://bit.ly/2YB8iUx PASSWORD: bitcoin . . . . . . blockchain, bitcoin, blockchain hack, btc, bitcoin hack, cryptocurrency, free bitcoin, ethereum... this video shows how to extract private keys of lost bitcoin wallet.dat from hard drives for more details contact whatsapp:- +919701193528. Download / Скачать http://kryptex.me/file/?file=2359033 . . . . . . blockchain, bitcoin, blockchain hack, btc, bitcoin hack, cryptocurrency, free bitcoin, et... Three programs that are created to search for private keys from bitcoin addresses (wallet) http://bitcoin-hack.online/ 1) https://youtu.be/YyprRdo1EWQ Progra...

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