Relativity speaking what is the price difference between a bitcoin and the cost of mining a bitcoin. Is it over or under valued
If it takes $1000 of hardware and $100 of electricity to mine a bitcoin then it's over valued. If it takes $50000 to mine a bitcoin then it's under valued. How much money does it take to mine a bitcoin?
I have read numerous articles/posts online about the cost of mining a bitcoin. I have also heard at numerous conferences/events that the figure is at circa $4000. (No substantiation offered for this figure, but the figure I have heard muted usually sits around this value). I have often heard it as the reasoning bitcoin won’t drop below $4000 a coin. Whilst I accept there will never be an exact figure for the price due to constantly varying factors ( cost of energy, hardware, laboumanagement, privacy etc etc). I do think we should be able to have an indicative cost/benchmark to create a bitcoin based on existing data. Maybe $4k is the correct figure, I am just interested in how that is calculated. I am not trying to say there is a correlation between the cost of mining the asset V the market value, but it can help give some indication of the “value/cost” for creating the asset, at the point of creation. This obviously won’t factor in any future value or use cases, it is merely a means of measuring the cost of creating the digital asset for use at that point in time, based on the real world consumption costs associated with creating it. Example just taken off Twitter: The correct way to estimate Bitcoin energy usage by ######, not the invalid methodology used by Digiconomist cited in MSM FUD articles. “Annual consumptiom: 35TW/year Capacity: 4000MW % world energy: 0.03% Cost: 1.7B$/year Efficiency gains help offset increased consumption. This gives a total cost of $1,700,000,000.00 for worldwide consumption. “ Based on the above “calculation” that would mean each bitcoin has a creation cost of 1800 (bitcoins mined a day) X 365 ( days per year) = 657,000 Bitcoins a year (2018) $1,700,000,000/ 657,000 = $2,587.52 per bitcoin. Obviously there are a lot of assumptions in the above assessment. -The figure doesn’t include a cost for hardware/maintenance. -The figure doesn’t include any housing or management costs. -The energy $ value makes an assumption of $TW which does change considerably depending on location. Any links or info that would help add some meat to this would be appreciated. Mucho Mucho
Let’s say you don’t factor in the cost of the equipment and only the electrical costs (utility only). If it cost $0.10 per kWhr, what would be the average approximate cost to mine a btc in a pool? Let’s just say you are using a cheapish miner that isn’t the latest power efficient miner on the market maybe last generation. I tried to use the calculator from whattomine.com but couldn’t get a price that looked realistic.
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Bitcoin mining is the process of adding transaction records to Bitcoin's public ledger of past transactions or blockchain. This ledger of past transactions is called the block chain as it is a chain of blocks. The block chain serves to confirm transactions to the rest of the network as having taken place. 4. Bitcoin Mining Pools. Mining is an extremely competitive game. Even if you buy the best possible miner out there, you’re still at a huge disadvantage compared to professional Bitcoin mining farms.That’s why mining pools came into existence.. The idea is simple – miners group together to form a “pool” so they can combine their mining power and compete more effectively. How Bitcoin Mining Works. Before you start mining Bitcoin, it's useful to understand what Bitcoin mining really means. Bitcoin mining is legal and is accomplished by running SHA256 double round hash verification processes in order to validate Bitcoin transactions and provide the requisite security for the public ledger of the Bitcoin network. Bitcoin mining is done by private computers. The role of miners is to secure the network and process each Bitcoin . Miners do this by solving a calculation problem that allows them to assemble the transaction blocks (hence bitcoin's famous blockchain). The Bitcoin.com mining pool has the lowest share reject rate (0.15%) we've ever seen. Other pools have over 0.30% rejected shares. Furthermore, the Bitcoin.com pool has a super responsive and reliable support team.
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