How to use the Mycelium Bitcoin wallet

Mycelium Bitcoin wallet Tutorial for Android Users

Mycelium Bitcoin wallet Tutorial for Android Users submitted by davidmiller12345 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Mycelium Bitcoin wallet Tutorial for Android Users

Mycelium Bitcoin wallet Tutorial for Android Users submitted by BitcoinAllBot to BitcoinAll [link] [comments]

An in-depth overview of different mobile wallets

Disclaimer: A lot of time went into writing this and more research than I anticipated. Errors are not just possible, they are certain. If you find any mistakes, please reach out to me and I'll edit. Furthermore I know I probably missed a couple apps, there are a lot out there. If I missed a big one, then again contact me and I'll consider adding it. If you are reading this in the future, note that these apps update regularly, anything mentioned here may have changed by the time you are reading it.

What is a mobile wallet?

A mobile Bitcoin wallet is an application for a mobile device which acts as a lightweight wallet and allows you to store, send and receive Bitcoin (or other cryptocurrencies and tokens). Mobile wallets use SPV (Simplified Payment Verification) to allow wallet functionality without having to download the whole blockchain. This is very important as barely any mobile phones have enough storage space required for the full blockchain. Mobile wallets are also considered hotwallets, meaning they have an active connection to the internet. The mere fact of being 'online' allows for a number of attack vectors and as such should never be used to store large amounts. It is however not unsafe per se. Private keys are stored locally and encrypted. Some wallets keep backups of those encrypted private keys on a server of their own, and this is something to take note of, but not to fear. So without further ado, lets get to it. I focused on Android wallets, but many of the wallets mentioned here have iOS versions.

Quick overview

Name Segwit Multisig Backup Other coins Fee Choice Privacy Options Depth/Complexity
Samourai Yes No 12 word seed + passphrase No Custom A ton Advanced
Bread No No 12 word seed No 2 Options No Beginner
GreenAddress Yes Yes 24 word seed No Custom Tor Optional Intermediate
AirBitz No No Private seed No Custom-ish No Beginner
Electrum Yes Yes 12 word seed No Custom Proxy possible Intermediate
Copay No Yes 12 word seed No Custom No Beginner
ArcBit No No 12 word seed No Fixed or Dynamic No Beginner
CoinSpace No No 12 word seed BCH/LTC/ETH 3 Options No Intermediate
Simple Bitcoin No No 12 word seed No None No Beginner
Bither No No 12 word seed BCH/BCG 4 choices No Intermediate
GreenBits Yes No 24 word seed No Custom No Beginner
Jaxx No No 12 word seed A ton 3 options No Advanced
Xapo / / / / / Public /
Coinomi No No 18 word seed A ton Custom No Advanced
Mycelium No No 12 word seed No Scrollwheel Tor Optional Intermediate

Wallet Breakdown

Samourai

Samourai focusses heavily on anonymity and obfuscation. Addresses are never used more than once. When making a transaction there is an obfuscation slider. Samourai has had SegWit enabled since October. Furthermore it offers a plethora of different features, too much to sum up here. If you are an advanced crypto-user you should definitely check out this wallet and their website which explains all of the different features. The UI takes a bit of getting used to though.

Breadwallet

Breadwallet is a very simple to use, straightforward app. The UI is slick and intuitive and in-app support to basic questions is very well incorporated. This could be a good wallet for a new person to the scene. The lack of advanced features will make this app not the go-to for more experienced users. It does however feature fingerprint authentication, which is cool, as well as BCH extraction. The lack of SegWit and complete absence of custom fee's is a problem though, especially since fees have gone up during the recent BTC spike. With only 2 fee options to choose from I simply can not recommend this wallet to people who are looking to make frequent transactions.

GreenAddress

When I first started with Greenaddress I didn't like the UI, I found it a bit clumsy. So definitely not user-friendly for a beginner. On the plus side it allows a choice of 2FA settings. Furthermore it has SegWit enabled and it has some advanced features like nLockTime transactions and it offers a service for instant transactions. This all feels very Lightning Network-y, which makes sense as GreenAddress is a part of Blockstream. Our friends in the other sub will most likely have something to say about this. I'll refrain from this and just say the following: this is an advanced wallet with promising features. If they clean up their UI a bit I could see myself using this without hesitation. The fact that they have MultiSig is a big plus as most mobile wallets do not have this functionality.

AirBitz

Unlike any other wallet I fired up at that point, this app did not prompt me with a 12- or 24-word seed. Instead it made me make an account, the regular username/password combo. After some research I found that these are not stored in a local database on their end. Which means that recovering your password in case of loss like with every other username/password login method we are so used to, is not possible. It is merely a different representation of an encryption key, allowing you access to your private keys. It features some interesting stuff though, NFC-compliant transactions and Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) for example. Clearly this app is meant to be a bridge between users and merchants and has focus on making regular in-person transactions. Thus it mimics some non-crypto related payment apps that we have. Personally, I am not a fan, but I can appreciate the design philosophy and I would't be surprised if their design model worked very well in the future with the LN or with other crypto's that focus on small payments. As for the UI, it's fairly simple, yet horribly cluttered with partnered services. Good for non-techies maybe, but not for more experienced crypto-enthusiasts.

Electrum

Much like the desktop wallet I used years ago when I first started with Bitcoin, the mobile wallet is minimal. Straightforward and without fancy colors or UI. For those of us who have known the internet before Facebook, this app will feel strangely familiar. This is a classic example of a no-nonsense wallet with the features that really matter. SegWit and MultiSig enabled. A further lack of advanced options might be a turn-off for some users out there though. I did however find the option to spend coins from unconfirmed transactions. This could be very useful in case you want to cancel out a previously stuck or erroneous transaction and ensure it's never cleared. One downside to this wallet is the very primitive way of setting a custom fee. No guidelines, scrollwheel or info. Just a simple box in which to put your fee which won't help intermediate users, only experienced users.
Edit: sidenote on the SegWit implementation by Electrum http://www.crypto-economy.net/electrum-3-0-enables-bech32-segwit-addresses/?lang=en

CoPay

Of all the apps I've tried up to this point, CoPay had the best initializing phase, succinctly explaining risk and security. I can not imagine a better intro to a wallet for a first time bitcoiner. It being of a product of BitPay, of which I am personally not a fan, I have to admit though. This app looks clean, feels fast and is easy to use. It successfully demystified MultiSig functionality in its UI and partnered services are not obtrusive in the design. Downsides are lack of fee setting possibilities and SegWit. The latter I really do not understand given their main core of business. If it wasn't for those last two points, I would not see why not to recommend this wallet.

ArcBit

This app dissapointed me a bit. It starts out of the box, not mentioning any backup seeds or tutorial on the wallet itself or Bitcoin. It has no SegWit, no MultiSig, a lack of features and whilst a backup seed can still be requested from the settings, I feel it is of the utmost importance that such a security measure is not quickly overlooked. The lack of fee management tops it off. While this wallet works just fine and looks just fine, there are too many alternatives out there with better options and functionality for me to ever advise anyone to use this wallet.

CoinSpace

CoinSpace is one of those apps that could be really cool, but completely missed the boat on some other design choices. In-app ads unless you pay 1.6$ or something. Settings hidden behind a CoinSpace login screen. It features multiple tokens though with built in conversion through ShapeShift, which could have been awesome. But the excessive ads are just a big no-no. Lack of SegWit and limited fee options make this one of the least interesting wallets out there.

Simple Bitcoin Wallet

Simple Bitcoin is a very basic, barebone wallet. Feels like a one-man project. Almost no settings possible at all. There's much better out there.

Bither

I oddly liked Bither because of its design that reminded me of websites from the 2005-ish era using lots of gradients. Its one of those apps that you either like or you don't. The UI is not bad, but could be better, there's some functionality hidden in the settings, but not enough to satisfy. One very useful feature is built in BCH and BCG extraction. This is the first app I encountered with built in Bitcoin Gold access. It also has a separate tab with just market price information, which is really useful for the price ticker addicts among us. Furthermore it features Cold/Hot Storage View which allows you to monitor cold storage and with a nice graph shows you the distribution between Hot and Cold. Cool stuff. I would suggest to check it out, I'm sure some people will like and some won't. Do note, no SegWit. I would personally use this as a view-wallet only. Not as a spending wallet.

GreenBits

GreenBits is like the light version of GreenAddress. I tried looking for why one team would make 2 wallets but could not find a definitive answer asides from GreenBits being Android-native. And while some resources state MultiSig functionality and Tor through Orbot, I couldn't find those in this app. It does however sport SegWit and custom fees like GreenAddress. On the UI front I feel much more comfortable with this app though and I could see it being better received by average users. Looks like a good spending wallet without much extra.

Jaxx

Jaxx is a rather large wallet that supports many many many different coins with built in ShapeShift functionality. It did suffer from a hack earlier this year which is why this wallet has been discredited. I would however suggest looking into this one if you are invested in multiple different coins and regularly swap between them to get some financial edge. Lack of SegWit and fee options don't make this an ideal app for Bitcoin-only users.

Xapo

Xapo, known for its cold storage solutions was one of the apps I was eager to check out. Upon starting I however first had to verify through a text message, giving up my phone number, after which I was greeted by a 'Continue with Facebook or email' - screen. Upon choosing email, I was further asked to give up personal information. Nothing personal against these types of business models, but this is not what I am looking for in a mobile wallet. Centralization of personal information is quite in contrast with the decentralized and pseudonymous qualities of cryptocurrencies. This being the 13th wallet I've fired up tonight, I decided to give this one a pass.

Coinomi

Coinomi is very similar to Jaxx in the way that it supports a crapload of different currencies and in-app conversions between different tokens through ShapeShift and additionally Changelly. It does look quite a bit more straightforward though. A good alternative to Jaxx for those multicrypto traders among us. Unfortunately yet again not the best for straight Bitcoiners due to lack of SegWit. It has custom fees though, but much like Electrum, there's no real help here and it's just a manual input.

Mycelium

Mycelium has been my wallet app for a couple years now. Unfortunately the delay in SegWit adoption has me looking elsewhere and in succession writing this article. I really liked the recent addition of the fee scrollwheel, which is still the most detailed and succesful implementation of custom fees in any app I've seen. Having tried out many other apps at this point I can now see Mycelium, while not particulary user-unfriendly, could still very much improve its UI. It is however not a bad wallet, never crashed on me, always ran smooth through multiple updates. But let's not get sentimental here, it's a solid app, but its time for me and maybe you as well to try out something different ;-)

Conclusion

In this excruciatingly long article I've ran through a couple different wallet apps. One thing to learn is that not a single one of these is perfect and there's still room for improvement on many fronts. Which wallet holds your preference today depends largely on what you are looking for in a wallet. Do you want the cheapest transactions, then go for one of the SegWit enabled wallets. Do you like cool functionality, then check out Bither. Is anonymity of a concern to you then Samourai looks like the clear winner. More into multiple coins at once, then Coinomi or Jaxx is the way to go. And this is mobile wallets only, you have your desktop wallets, hardware wallets, cold storage solutions, paper wallets. But I'm all out of ink tonight!
I can't give you specific advice. In this world of cryptocurrencies we are in control of our own money. Being in control of your own money means being responsible for its security too. So make your own decision and due diligence.
Edit: Thanks everyone for the awesome responses. I've had some requests to further mention some important information regarding the wallets. I will write these down here as a memo to myself in the future, at which point I will review the state of mobile apps in greater detail once again. - Open Source or not - iOS version or not - Adding iOS only wallet apps
submitted by Zyntra to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

new bitcoin user question on using online wallet to buy then transferring to myself somewhere other than that online wallet

basically the title.
I was using circle but one night i was bored and used it for online gambling and they disabled my account.
I don't plan on doing that again, I'm going to use Coinbase to buy my bitcoins, but what I do not know much about is can I buy it from them and transfer it to myself, set up my own wallet so those major online wallets don't track where I am sending?
And please explain like I'm 5 when setting up a separate wallet for myself.
submitted by spirajira2005 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Trying to sweep a Mycelium HD wallet to retrieve BCH using bitcoin.com wallet app. No Luck. Please help!

I have a mycelium HD wallet that I've been trying to recover the BCH. I've already emptied the BTC from the mycelium wallet so its good to go. I'm using a bitcoin.com mobile app (android) to recover the BCH and I've tried scanning the priv key QR code, and even pasting the plain text priv key (of individual keys within the wallet) and nothing seems to work. I should specify that I have been trying to migrate the mycelium keys into the BCH wallet in the bitcoin.com app.
I was able to get the 12 word pass phrase to work, but it only shows a tiny balance of BCH of a few dollars, I found a tutorial that said I this may happen and that my existing keys with the balance of my BCH are somehow not visible, I tried to continue to generate new addresses in the bitcoin.com app and then rescan but I appear to have reached the limit of new addresses and the balance of BCH never appeared.
It had crossed my mind that maybe I could import the mycelium keys into the BTC wallet of the bitcoin.com app and then move the keys from there into the BCH side of the app. I am seriously confused at this point.
I would really really appreciate some help! Thanks!
submitted by bchsweephelpplease to btc [link] [comments]

Trying to sweep a Mycelium HD wallet to retrieve BCH using bitcoin.com wallet app. No Luck. Please help!

I have a mycelium HD wallet that I've been trying to recover the BCH. I've already emptied the BTC from the mycelium wallet so its good to go. I'm using a bitcoin.com mobile app (android) to recover the BCH and I've tried scanning the priv key QR code, and even pasting the plain text priv key (of individual keys within the wallet) and nothing seems to work. I should specify that I have been trying to migrate the mycelium keys into the BCH wallet in the bitcoin.com app.
I was able to get the 12 word pass phrase to work, but it only shows a tiny balance of BCH of a few dollars, I found a tutorial that said I this may happen and that my existing keys with the balance of my BCH are somehow not visible, I tried to continue to generate new addresses in the bitcoin.com app and then rescan but I appear to have reached the limit of new addresses and the balance of BCH never appeared.
It had crossed my mind that maybe I could import the mycelium keys into the BTC wallet of the bitcoin.com app and then move the keys from there into the BCH side of the app. I am seriously confused at this point.
I would really really appreciate some help! Thanks!
submitted by bchsweephelpplease to Bitcoincash [link] [comments]

HOW TO sweep BCH from Mycelium (BTC address) to Bitcoin.com app

This is a tutorial that answers my own question: [ https://www.reddit.com/btc/comments/7lzr9a/help_sweep_bch_in_mycelium_btc_address_to/ ]
If you had any BTC in your Mycelium wallet app before August 1, then you also have BCH at the same BTC wallet address.
Mycelium doesn't support BCH. So this will teach you how to sweep the BCH to the Bitcoin.com wallet app, without paying fees.
You will need your 12 word backup seed that you got when you setup your wallet in Mycelium.
And you will need to install the Bitcoin.com wallet app (android). Yellow icon. https://www.bitcoin.com/choose-your-wallet/bitcoin-com-wallet

Part 1 – get your Mycelium backup key:

(skip to Part 2 if you already know your 12 words)
  1. Open Mycelium app.
  2. Click the 3-dot-icon at the TOP right.
  3. Choose backup.
  4. Enter your PIN (if you set one and it asks).
  5. Wait 60 seconds for a countdown.
  6. Click ok.
  7. Keep tapping to show your 12 words. Write them down somewhere safe.
  8. It asks you to type them back in, to confirm. You can skip by pressing the back key on your phone.

Part 2 – Setup Bitcoin.com wallet:

  1. Open the Bitcoin.com app. (skip to step 11 if you used the Bitcoin app before, and already finished welcome mode)
  2. If you never used it before, it will ask you to: create a new one, or Restore from backup. Don't click Restore (it didn't work for me). Just create a new BCH wallet. (You won't need it for now, but you need the welcome mode to turn off).
  3. Next screens: Read about the Bitcoin.com app features, or click skip. It creates a wallet.
  4. A green screen loads saying “wallet created.” Scroll down (tablet users). It asks for your email to send payment notifications (when you receive BCH). Enter your email. (I would not use gmail, hotmail, or any government/spy email. Use an encrypted email for BCH transfers so that your record is private and not audit-able. E.g. www.tutanota.com .)
  5. Enable or disable get news. Then click continue, then confirm email.
  6. Backup this new wallet. (You don't need this wallet to sweep your BCH. But backup this new wallet just in case you forgot that you were not going to use it.)
  7. Click Got it, and I understand, to proceed.
  8. Next screen, write down your 12 words exactly. Then click “I've written it down.”
  9. Next screen. At the bottom: click your 1st word, then 2nd, etc, until you have the 12 words in order. Then click confirm, then got it.
  10. Next screen. Click I understand, and agree to terms. Continue.
  11. After you setup a wallet, go to the main screen. Click the PLUS icon where it says “Bitcoin CASH wallets.”
  12. Choose New personal wallet.
  13. Very important: Type in a wallet name. For this example I use “BCH Aug.”
  14. Select coin: BCH
  15. Click show advanced.
  16. Click where it says “wallet key … Random.”
  17. A popup menu displays. Click “Specify Recovery Phrase.”
  18. Click where it says “Enter the recovery phrase.
  19. Paste in or type your 12 words from your Mycelium backup, not the new bitcoin.com wallet you just made.
  20. Keep Derivation path at: m/44'/0'/0'
  21. At the bottom click “Create new wallet.”
  22. The wallet should be created.
  23. Critical steps. Go to the home screen. Click settings icon at the bottom right.
  24. Next screen. Scroll down to the list of Bitcoin Cash wallets. Find “BCH Aug” or whatever you named the wallet you just made.
  25. Next screen. Scroll down and click more options.
  26. Click wallet addresses.
  27. Click “scan addresses for funds.” If it works, a new green-screen should pop up and show some BCH coins, which is the number of BTC coins you expected to have. (The same 12 seed wallet had both BTC and BCH coins. But now you imported the seed, and calibrated the wallet to be on the BCH chain.) If the scan worked, click the back button, then set a PIN for the Bitcoin app. (Go to Settings > Lock App > set PIN. Write it down somewhere, and email it to yourself using your encrypted email – so no one can hack or subpoena your inbox.) You can use your wallet safely now. You can skip the remaining steps.
  28. If the scan showed zero, then do these next steps. Look where it says “Unused Addresses.” Tap the Plus icon 6 times. Then click scan again. If this doesn't show your coins, then tap the Plus icon 6 more times again, then scan. (Mine worked by just tapping it 6 times. But if not, tap up to 20 times, until you get an "Empty addresses limit reached" message; then click scan.)
  29. Your coins should show in the balance after this. If not, then post below for someone else to answer what to do, since it exceeds the scope of this tutorial. Thank you.
I spent 3 hours searching, experimenting, then writing this. I didn't find an exact answer for BCH and Mycelium > Bitcoin.com app. So I tried things until it worked for me. If it was helpful then let me know :)
Thanks to bitcoin.com for making a BCH wallet with a PIN lock.
I request that they add the APK file somewhere to download, in case you don't have GooglePlay, or you want a backup of the Install file.
submitted by trader94 to btc [link] [comments]

An in-depth overview of 15 different mobile Bitcoin wallets

Disclaimer: A lot of time went into writing this and more research than I anticipated. Errors are not just possible, they are certain. If you find any mistakes, please reach out to me and I'll edit. Furthermore I know I probably missed a couple apps, there are a lot out there. If I missed a big one, then again contact me and I'll consider adding it. If you are reading this in the future, note that these apps update regularly, anything mentioned here may have changed by the time you are reading it.

What is a mobile wallet?

A mobile Bitcoin wallet is an application for a mobile device which acts as a lightweight wallet and allows you to store, send and receive Bitcoin (or other cryptocurrencies and tokens). Mobile wallets use SPV (Simplified Payment Verification) to allow wallet functionality without having to download the whole blockchain. This is very important as barely any mobile phones have enough storage space required for the full blockchain. Mobile wallets are also considered hotwallets, meaning they have an active connection to the internet. The mere fact of being 'online' allows for a number of attack vectors and as such should never be used to store large amounts. It is however not unsafe per se. Private keys are stored locally and encrypted. Some wallets keep backups of those encrypted private keys on a server of their own, and this is something to take note of, but not to fear. So without further ado, lets get to it. I focused on Android wallets, but many of the wallets mentioned here have iOS versions.

Quick overview

Name Segwit Multisig Backup Other coins Fee Choice Privacy Options Depth/Complexity
Samourai Yes No 12 word seed + passphrase No Custom A ton Advanced
Bread No No 12 word seed No 2 Options No Beginner
GreenAddress Yes Yes 24 word seed No Custom Tor Optional Intermediate
AirBitz No No Private seed No Custom-ish No Beginner
Electrum Yes Yes 12 word seed No Custom Proxy possible Intermediate
Copay No Yes 12 word seed No Custom No Beginner
ArcBit No No 12 word seed No Fixed or Dynamic No Beginner
CoinSpace No No 12 word seed BCH/LTC/ETH 3 Options No Intermediate
Simple Bitcoin No No 12 word seed No None No Beginner
Bither No No 12 word seed BCH/BCG 4 choices No Intermediate
GreenBits Yes No 24 word seed No Custom No Beginner
Jaxx No No 12 word seed A ton 3 options No Advanced
Xapo / / / / / Public /
Coinomi No No 18 word seed A ton Custom No Advanced
Mycelium No No 12 word seed No Scrollwheel Tor Optional Intermediate

Wallet Breakdown

Samourai

Samourai focusses heavily on anonymity and obfuscation. Addresses are never used more than once. When making a transaction there is an obfuscation slider. Samourai has had SegWit enabled since October. Furthermore it offers a plethora of different features, too much to sum up here. If you are an advanced crypto-user you should definitely check out this wallet and their website which explains all of the different features. The UI takes a bit of getting used to though.

Breadwallet

Breadwallet is a very simple to use, straightforward app. The UI is slick and intuitive and in-app support to basic questions is very well incorporated. This could be a good wallet for a new person to the scene. The lack of advanced features will make this app not the go-to for more experienced users. It does however feature fingerprint authentication, which is cool, as well as BCH extraction. The lack if SegWit and complete absence of custom fee's is a problem though, especially since fees have gone up during the recent BTC spike. With only 2 fee options to choose from I simply can not recommend this wallet to people who are looking to make frequent transactions.

GreenAddress

When I first started with Greenaddress I didn't like the UI, I found it a bit clumsy. So definitely not user-friendly for a beginner. On the plus side it allows a choice of 2FA settings. Furthermore it has SegWit enabled and it has some advanced features like nLockTime transactions and it offers a service for instant transactions. This all feels very Lightning Network-y, which makes sense as GreenAddress is a part of Blockstream. Our friends in the other sub will most likely have something to say about this. I'll refrain from this and just say the following: this is an advanced wallet with promising features. If they clean up their UI a bit I could see myself using this without hesitation. The fact that they have MultiSig is a big plus as most mobile wallets do not have this functionality.

AirBitz

Unlike any other wallet I fired up at that point, this app did not prompt me with a 12- or 24-word seed. Instead it made me make an account, the regular username/password combo. After some research I found that these are not stored in a local database on their end. Which means that recovering your password in case of loss like with every other username/password login method we are so used to, is not possible. It is merely a different representation of an encryption key, allowing you access to your private keys. It features some interesting stuff though, NFC-compliant transactions and Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) for example. Clearly this app is meant to be a bridge between users and merchants and has focus on making regular in-person transactions. Thus it mimics some non-crypto related payment apps that we have. Personally, I am not a fan, but I can appreciate the design philosophy and I would't be surprised if their design model worked very well in the future with the LN or with other crypto's that focus on small payments. As for the UI, it's fairly simple, yet horribly cluttered with partnered services. Good for non-techies maybe, but not for more experienced crypto-enthusiasts.

Electrum

Much like the desktop wallet I used years ago when I first started with Bitcoin, the mobile wallet is minimal. Straightforward and without fancy colors or UI. For those of us who have known the internet before Facebook, this app will feel strangely familiar. This is a classic example of a no-nonsense wallet with the features that really matter. SegWit and MultiSig enabled. A further lack of advanced options might be a turn-off for some users out there though. I did however find the option to spend coins from unconfirmed transactions. This could be very useful in case you want to cancel out a previously stuck or erroneous transaction and ensure it's never cleared. One downside to this wallet is the very primitive way of setting a custom fee. No guidelines, scrollwheel or info. Just a simple box in which to put your fee which won't help intermediate users, only experienced users.

CoPay

Of all the apps I've tried up to this point, CoPay had the best initializing phase, succinctly explaining risk and security. I can not imagine a better intro to a wallet for a first time bitcoiner. It being of a product of BitPay, of which I am personally not a fan, I have to admit though. This app looks clean, feels fast and is easy to use. It successfully demystified MultiSig functionality in its UI and partnered services are not obtrusive in the design. Downsides are lack of fee setting possibilities and SegWit. The latter I really do not understand given their main core of business. If it wasn't for those last two points, I would not see why not to recommend this wallet.

ArcBit

This app dissapointed me a bit. It starts out of the box, not mentioning any backup seeds or tutorial on the wallet itself or Bitcoin. It has no SegWit, no MultiSig, a lack of features and whilst a backup seed can still be requested from the settings, I feel it is of the utmost importance that such a security measure is not quickly overlooked. The lack of fee management tops it off. While this wallet works just fine and looks just fine, there are too many alternatives out there with better options and functionality for me to ever advise anyone to use this wallet.

CoinSpace

CoinSpace is one of those apps that could be really cool, but completely missed the boat on some other design choices. In-app ads unless you pay 1.6$ or something. Settings hidden behind a CoinSpace login screen. It features multiple tokens though with built in conversion through ShapeShift, which could have been awesome. But the excessive ads are just a big no-no. Lack of SegWit and limited fee options make this one of the least interesting wallets out there.

Simple Bitcoin Wallet

Simple Bitcoin is a very basic, barebone wallet. Feels like a one-man project. Almost no settings possible at all. There's much better out there.

Bither

I oddly liked Bither because of its design that reminded me of websites from the 2005-ish era using lots of gradients. Its one of those apps that you either like or you don't. The UI is not bad, but could be better, there's some functionality hidden in the settings, but not enough to satisfy. One very useful feature is built in BCH and BCG extraction. This is the first app I encountered with built in Bitcoin Gold access. It also has a separate tab with just market price information, which is really useful for the price ticker addicts among us. Furthermore it features Cold/Hot Storage View which allows you to monitor cold storage and with a nice graph shows you the distribution between Hot and Cold. Cool stuff. I would suggest to check it out, I'm sure some people will like and some won't. Do note, no SegWit. I would personally use this as a view-wallet only. Not as a spending wallet.

GreenBits

GreenBits is like the light version of GreenAddress. I tried looking for why one team would make 2 wallets but could not find a definitive answer asides from GreenBits being Android-native. And while some resources state MultiSig functionality and Tor through Orbot, I couldn't find those in this app. It does however sport SegWit and custom fees like GreenAddress. On the UI front I feel much more comfortable with this app though and I could see it being better received by average users. Looks like a good spending wallet without much extra.

Jaxx

Jaxx is a rather large wallet that supports many many many different coins with built in ShapeShift functionality. It did suffer from a hack earlier this year which is why this wallet has been discredited. I would however suggest looking into this one if you are invested in multiple different coins and regularly swap between them to get some financial edge. Lack of SegWit and fee options don't make this an ideal app for Bitcoin-only users.

Xapo

Xapo, known for its cold storage solutions was one of the apps I was eager to check out. Upon starting I however first had to verify through a text message, giving up my phone number, after which I was greeted by a 'Continue with Facebook or email' - screen. Upon choosing email, I was further asked to give up personal information. Nothing personal against these types of business models, but this is not what I am looking for in a mobile wallet. Centralization of personal information is quite in contrast with the decentralized and pseudonymous qualities of cryptocurrencies. This being the 13th wallet I've fired up tonight, I decided to give this one a pass.

Coinomi

Coinomi is very similar to Jaxx in the way that it supports a crapload of different currencies and in-app conversions between different tokens through ShapeShift and additionally Changelly. It does look quite a bit more straightforward though. A good alternative to Jaxx for those multicrypto traders among us. Unfortunately yet again not the best for straight Bitcoiners due to lack of SegWit. It has custom fees though, but much like Electrum, there's no real help here and it's just a manual input.

Mycelium

Mycelium has been my wallet app for a couple years now. Unfortunately the delay in SegWit adoption has me looking elsewhere and in succession writing this article. I really liked the recent addition of the fee scrollwheel, which is still the most detailed and succesful implementation of custom fees in any app I've seen. Having tried out many other apps at this point I can now see Mycelium, while not particulary user-unfriendly, could still very much improve its UI. It is however not a bad wallet, never crashed on me, always ran smooth through multiple updates. But let's not get sentimental here, it's a solid app, but its time for me and maybe you as well to try out something different ;-)

Conclusion

In this excruciatingly long article I've ran through a couple different wallet apps. One thing to learn is that not a single one of these is perfect and there's still room for improvement on many fronts. Which wallet holds your preference today depends largely on what you are looking for in a wallet. Do you want the cheapest transactions, then go for one of the SegWit enabled wallets. Do you like cool functionality, then check out Bither. Is anonymity of a concern to you then Samourai looks like the clear winner. More into multiple coins at once, then Coinomi or Jaxx is the way to go. And this is mobile wallets only, you have your desktop wallets, hardware wallets, cold storage solutions, paper wallets. But I'm all out of ink tonight!
I can't give you specific advise. In this world of cryptocurrencies we are in control of our own money. Being in control of your own money means being responsible for its security too. So make your own decision and due diligence.
Edit: Thanks everyone for the awesome responses. I've had some requests to further mention some important information regarding the wallets. I will write these down here as a memo to myself in the future, at which point I will review the state of mobile apps in greater detail once again. - Open Source or not - iOS version or not - Adding iOS only wallet apps
submitted by Zyntra to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

Cannot extract private keys from my 2nd account, only from my default "My account" address

I used their own tutorial https://support.ledgerwallet.com/hc/en-us/articles/115005297709-On-which-wallet-can-I-restore-my-wallet-if-I-lose-my-Ledger-device-
on website https://www.ledgerwallet.com/support/bip39-standalone.html I entered my 24 words, tried both option 0 and 1 on "External / Internal" when it was set to 0, the very first derived address was my default "My account" address and the private key worked. all the rest of them, the dozens addresses there held zero balance, but Im still mising over 1.5BTC. I also tried entering 1 into the field and none of those change addresses also showed any balance. there were a lot of addresses, I used ctrl+f and searched for any address that was mentioned in my bitcoin ledger app (I only had 3 in total) but except the 1 address I mentioned I found nothing, what to do now?
"Account Extended Private Key" cannot be even imported into electrum as the website states "The account extended keys can be used for importing to most BIP44 compatible wallets, such as mycelium or electrum."
submitted by hniball to ledgerwallet [link] [comments]

Mycelium wallet to Nano ledger to claim BCH?

I've had a couple bit coins in a wallet for a long time, well before the August fork in the Mycelium wallet. I recently purchased a ledger nano for more security. I also would like a way to claim my bitcoin cash. I've read some tutorials such as this one Is this a necessary step or can I just send it to my ledger Nano directly and it will also allow me to claim the bitcoin cash. Also, now that it has increased in value I'm a little nervous of screwing up. Is there any real danger to claiming bitcoin cash or is it essentially free money as I've seen. Thank you.
submitted by Drippingmoon to BitcoinBeginners [link] [comments]

Setting up Ledger Nano S

Been purchasing on Coinbase, then transferring to Mycelium and keeping them there. Decided time to get a hardware wallet, but want to do this the best way and reading tutorials online aren't helping. Main thing is I want to also get my BCC that I have waiting. Not selling them just want to recover them. When setting up ledger do I want to choose recover or set up as new device? I'm guessing most secure would be setting up as new device and then transferring bitcoins from Mycelium to ledger, this results in fees though correct? And depending on that what is the best way to split the BCC out of it? Will this process work https://coinsutra.com/bitcoin-cash-ledger-wallet/ or I'm guessing that only works if I choose recovery instead of it being a new seed. So should I choose recover upon setting up and use my Mycelium word phrase? Confused on safest way to do this, any suggestions?
submitted by tag0304 to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

BTC purchase questions, Online, Hardware, Paper wallets..

I’ve been procrastinating purchasing BTC since November (originally learned about it when it was around $400 USD a few years ago * facepalm *). I overthink everything and have specific questions. The main thing holding me back is where to store bitcoins securely. My intention is to make an investment as opposed to use as a currency, but have a feeling many people will be using an electronic currency by the time I need a walker have bionic legs.
I opened a coin base account and started a transaction, I finally have >0 BTC. My research shows bitcoin is not a huge fan between account closings and lack of customer support, but their website is as reassuring as other “real” banks. I intend on transferring this once the transaction finalizes. I’ve read a few articles on hardware/app wallets and really like what I read about Trezor, ledger, bread wallet, and mycelium.
Sooo
I just want to be a part of this revolution before we talk in mBTC. List of helpful research and things I’ve read for those who come across this later:
submitted by Elderman to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

[Tutorial] How to create a safe paper wallet for daily spending, instead of long term storage.

Now that the price is close to the all time high and the reports of stolen bitcoins seems to be increasing I would like to share with you this tutorial on how to create a paper wallet used for daily spending, not just long term storage.
Usually paper wallets or other types of cold storage are used to store large amounts of bitcoins during a long period of time. But they can also be used to safely handle small amounts in daily purchases in a comfortable and quick fashion. This is certainly much safer than leaving your bitcoins on a web wallet susceptible to hacking or even your own computer. Here's how:
  1. Generate a bunch of paper wallets. Use your preferred method and remember that it's safer to do this on an offline computer or even better a Linux Live CD.
In this case I used www.bitaddress.org to generate a bunch of paper wallets. Here's a photo.
  1. Next we'll be using a Bitcoin client that supports reading QR codes and allows importing private keys. For this example I'll use android's Mycellium which supports both functions.
  2. As you can see on the photo above I've labeled each address with a number. We'll start depositing our bitcoins in number one.
Now in order to make a purchase, you import the #1 private key to Mycellium, send the required amount of bitcoins to the merchant and send the rest to the address #2.
Repeat the process for each purchase.
Because the private key of these addresses only exists on a physical medium such as paper they cannot be stolen by any virus, malware or hacking attempt. Once we import a key, though, it becomes vulnerable and we must send the remaining amount to a different one.
Scanning QR codes makes this process really fast and it just takes a few seconds more than usual, albeit immensely increasing the security of your bitcoins.
[UPDATE]
As /killerstorm points out in the comments you can improve the security if you don't store all your bitcoins in a single address. Here's a slightly different method:
Let's say you have 2 BTC. Instead of depositing them all into the first address, you split them up and send 0.5 BTC to address #1, #2, #3 and #4.
Now, if you want to buy something that costs less than 0.5 BTC you just scan the first key and send the remainder to address #5 (or if not much remains, you can keep it on the phone with a risk).
If you want to buy something that costs more, for example 0.75 BTC, then you scan keys #1 and #2 and send the remainder to address #5.
That way, even if the phone is compromised you will never lose the full amount of your bitcoins. And by the way, scanning a private key is something really fast that doesn't take more than a couple of seconds.
Bonus: If you buy one of these and print a hundred addresses or so, you can very easily keep track of your spendings and follow this method without running out of addresses.
Further tips and tricks:
Cheers!
submitted by DanielTaylor to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Add a BIP39 passphrase to your 12 words wordseed in Mycelium

Improve the security of your (Mycelium) bitcoin wallet

In this short tutorial I'm going to describe step by step how to set up a wallet where the mnemonic wordseeds are protected with a passphrase in Mycelium wallet ( the similar process can probably be used by other wallets).
By default Mycelium doesn't allow you to create a backup of your hd wallet with a passphrase but there is a way around it

Tutorial

  1. Let's assume you start with a clean version of mycelium wallet
  2. Open the application and set up an HD wallet like you normally would
  3. Back up this wallet like you normally would this should give you the 12 words word seed
  4. Now go to the app settings and clear the data and cache of the Mycelium app
  5. reopen the app
  6. instead of creating an hd wallet this time say you want to restore one
  7. At this point say that you have a 12 words wordseed AND a passphrase
  8. Enter your 12 words
  9. Choose whatever passphrase you want (remember non dictionary and long passphrase are way better)
  10. Also nobody is going to send you back your password if you forget it
  11. You should now have succesfully setup your wallet in Mycelium with a 12 words word seed and an additional passphrase.
  12. A optional additional step is to send some pocket change to the original (non-passphrase) hd-wallet, this create plausible deniability and attackers might not look further is they stumble on your wordseed.
submitted by tookdrums to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

[uncensored-r/Bitcoin] An in-depth overview of different mobile wallets

The following post by Zyntra is being replicated because some comments within the post(but not the post itself) have been silently removed.
The original post can be found(in censored form) at this link:
np.reddit.com/ Bitcoin/comments/7k3ydl
The original post's content was as follows:
Disclaimer: A lot of time went into writing this and more research than I anticipated. Errors are not just possible, they are certain. If you find any mistakes, please reach out to me and I'll edit. Furthermore I know I probably missed a couple apps, there are a lot out there. If I missed a big one, then again contact me and I'll consider adding it. If you are reading this in the future, note that these apps update regularly, anything mentioned here may have changed by the time you are reading it.

What is a mobile wallet?

A mobile Bitcoin wallet is an application for a mobile device which acts as a lightweight wallet and allows you to store, send and receive Bitcoin (or other cryptocurrencies and tokens). Mobile wallets use SPV (Simplified Payment Verification) to allow wallet functionality without having to download the whole blockchain. This is very important as barely any mobile phones have enough storage space required for the full blockchain. Mobile wallets are also considered hotwallets, meaning they have an active connection to the internet. The mere fact of being 'online' allows for a number of attack vectors and as such should never be used to store large amounts. It is however not unsafe per se. Private keys are stored locally and encrypted. Some wallets keep backups of those encrypted private keys on a server of their own, and this is something to take note of, but not to fear. So without further ado, lets get to it. I focused on Android wallets, but many of the wallets mentioned here have iOS versions.

Quick overview

Name Segwit Multisig Backup Other coins Fee Choice Privacy Options Depth/Complexity
Samourai Yes No 12 word seed + passphrase No Custom A ton Advanced
Bread No No 12 word seed No 2 Options No Beginner
GreenAddress Yes Yes 24 word seed No Custom Tor Optional Intermediate
AirBitz No No Private seed No Custom-ish No Beginner
Electrum Yes Yes 12 word seed No Custom Proxy possible Intermediate
Copay No Yes 12 word seed No Custom No Beginner
ArcBit No No 12 word seed No Fixed or Dynamic No Beginner
CoinSpace No No 12 word seed BCH/LTC/ETH 3 Options No Intermediate
Simple Bitcoin No No 12 word seed No None No Beginner
Bither No No 12 word seed BCH/BCG 4 choices No Intermediate
GreenBits Yes No 24 word seed No Custom No Beginner
Jaxx No No 12 word seed A ton 3 options No Advanced
Xapo / / / / / Public /
Coinomi No No 18 word seed A ton Custom No Advanced
Mycelium No No 12 word seed No Scrollwheel Tor Optional Intermediate

Wallet Breakdown

Samourai

Samourai focusses heavily on anonymity and obfuscation. Addresses are never used more than once. When making a transaction there is an obfuscation slider. Samourai has had SegWit enabled since October. Furthermore it offers a plethora of different features, too much to sum up here. If you are an advanced crypto-user you should definitely check out this wallet and their website which explains all of the different features. The UI takes a bit of getting used to though.

Breadwallet

Breadwallet is a very simple to use, straightforward app. The UI is slick and intuitive and in-app support to basic questions is very well incorporated. This could be a good wallet for a new person to the scene. The lack of advanced features will make this app not the go-to for more experienced users. It does however feature fingerprint authentication, which is cool, as well as BCH extraction. The lack of SegWit and complete absence of custom fee's is a problem though, especially since fees have gone up during the recent BTC spike. With only 2 fee options to choose from I simply can not recommend this wallet to people who are looking to make frequent transactions.

GreenAddress

When I first started with Greenaddress I didn't like the UI, I found it a bit clumsy. So definitely not user-friendly for a beginner. On the plus side it allows a choice of 2FA settings. Furthermore it has SegWit enabled and it has some advanced features like nLockTime transactions and it offers a service for instant transactions. This all feels very Lightning Network-y, which makes sense as GreenAddress is a part of Blockstream. Our friends in the other sub will most likely have something to say about this. I'll refrain from this and just say the following: this is an advanced wallet with promising features. If they clean up their UI a bit I could see myself using this without hesitation. The fact that they have MultiSig is a big plus as most mobile wallets do not have this functionality.

AirBitz

Unlike any other wallet I fired up at that point, this app did not prompt me with a 12- or 24-word seed. Instead it made me make an account, the regular username/password combo. After some research I found that these are not stored in a local database on their end. Which means that recovering your password in case of loss like with every other username/password login method we are so used to, is not possible. It is merely a different representation of an encryption key, allowing you access to your private keys. It features some interesting stuff though, NFC-compliant transactions and Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) for example. Clearly this app is meant to be a bridge between users and merchants and has focus on making regular in-person transactions. Thus it mimics some non-crypto related payment apps that we have. Personally, I am not a fan, but I can appreciate the design philosophy and I would't be surprised if their design model worked very well in the future with the LN or with other crypto's that focus on small payments. As for the UI, it's fairly simple, yet horribly cluttered with partnered services. Good for non-techies maybe, but not for more experienced crypto-enthusiasts.

Electrum

Much like the desktop wallet I used years ago when I first started with Bitcoin, the mobile wallet is minimal. Straightforward and without fancy colors or UI. For those of us who have known the internet before Facebook, this app will feel strangely familiar. This is a classic example of a no-nonsense wallet with the features that really matter. SegWit and MultiSig enabled. A further lack of advanced options might be a turn-off for some users out there though. I did however find the option to spend coins from unconfirmed transactions. This could be very useful in case you want to cancel out a previously stuck or erroneous transaction and ensure it's never cleared. One downside to this wallet is the very primitive way of setting a custom fee. No guidelines, scrollwheel or info. Just a simple box in which to put your fee which won't help intermediate users, only experienced users.
Edit: sidenote on the SegWit implementation by Electrum http://www.crypto-economy.net/electrum-3-0-enables-bech32-segwit-addresses/?lang=en

CoPay

Of all the apps I've tried up to this point, CoPay had the best initializing phase, succinctly explaining risk and security. I can not imagine a better intro to a wallet for a first time bitcoiner. It being of a product of BitPay, of which I am personally not a fan, I have to admit though. This app looks clean, feels fast and is easy to use. It successfully demystified MultiSig functionality in its UI and partnered services are not obtrusive in the design. Downsides are lack of fee setting possibilities and SegWit. The latter I really do not understand given their main core of business. If it wasn't for those last two points, I would not see why not to recommend this wallet.

ArcBit

This app dissapointed me a bit. It starts out of the box, not mentioning any backup seeds or tutorial on the wallet itself or Bitcoin. It has no SegWit, no MultiSig, a lack of features and whilst a backup seed can still be requested from the settings, I feel it is of the utmost importance that such a security measure is not quickly overlooked. The lack of fee management tops it off. While this wallet works just fine and looks just fine, there are too many alternatives out there with better options and functionality for me to ever advise anyone to use this wallet.

CoinSpace

CoinSpace is one of those apps that could be really cool, but completely missed the boat on some other design choices. In-app ads unless you pay 1.6$ or something. Settings hidden behind a CoinSpace login screen. It features multiple tokens though with built in conversion through ShapeShift, which could have been awesome. But the excessive ads are just a big no-no. Lack of SegWit and limited fee options make this one of the least interesting wallets out there.

Simple Bitcoin Wallet

Simple Bitcoin is a very basic, barebone wallet. Feels like a one-man project. Almost no settings possible at all. There's much better out there.

Bither

I oddly liked Bither because of its design that reminded me of websites from the 2005-ish era using lots of gradients. Its one of those apps that you either like or you don't. The UI is not bad, but could be better, there's some functionality hidden in the settings, but not enough to satisfy. One very useful feature is built in BCH and BCG extraction. This is the first app I encountered with built in Bitcoin Gold access. It also has a separate tab with just market price information, which is really useful for the price ticker addicts among us. Furthermore it features Cold/Hot Storage View which allows you to monitor cold ...
submitted by censorship_notifier to noncensored_bitcoin [link] [comments]

Transfer times?

Baby Bitcoiner here, Did a fair share of reading here, and Subcypers tutorials. Set up a Circle account and got funds into it, then set up Mycelium as my wallet. Wanted to do a test transfer out of Circle into Mycelium, so sent to the key it provided. That transaction had been pending for almost 2 hours, it is a very miniscule amounts. Is this normal? Thanks
submitted by The_Khondor to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

I have tried to understand, but could someone explain how Thin Clients work? How do I get my coins if the server they use goes away?

Hey all. I started using bitcoin years ago. Stopped paying attention for a few years and now there are all these thin clients that people seem to recommend. I am unsure how they work.
Say I have some coins in Mycelium or Electrum or any other of these thin clients. Lets say something happens and the servers they use completely go away. How do I recover my coins? Is that possible? Do I not understand something?
Is there a tutorial somewhere that I can get at my bitcoins from one of these thin clients without EVER connecting to their servers? Like somehow get the wallet file out of them and slap it into a full client which does verify the whole chain and get my coins that way? I would like to do that myself before using/trusting one of these thin clients.
submitted by f4hy to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

100% secure paper wallet / cold storage tutorial. Out me if you can! If I'm wrong somewhere I would like to know.

So, I'm really paranoid about creating paper wallets or doing cold storage. This has to do with not trusting any software. I've finally found a way to securely create them. I follow the following steps on a computer that has never touched and will never touch the Internet:
If you do decide to use this method please remember to start experimenting with small amounts first to make sure it's working for you. Also, if you have a large amount of bitcoins, I would recommend creating multiple cold storage addresses so if you make a mistake with one you don't lose all your coins. There is also always the minute possibility that in the future, someone with an amazing amount of fortune stumbles upon your address. This should never ever realistically happen because of the insanely large numbers in use here... but as I said... I'm paranoid. This way, if you use 5 addresses, they can only take 1/5 of your coins. Of course, it becomes 5 times more likely that this happens, but I prefer to reduce the variance :)
Any comments are welcome. I got most of my ideas from moral_agent in this post: http://www.reddit.com/BitcoinWallet/comments/1p6y5c/secure_paper_wallet_tutorial/
submitted by itsgremlin to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

Introducing Kryptotag (and free 500 bits for everyone!)

To get your 500 bits go to kryptotag.com and follow the instructions to create a Kryptotag which will be an alias for your bitcoin address. This takes less than a minute and does not require you to create an account. Please look around the website a little bit then post your Kryptotag here as well as any constructive feedback to receive your 500 bits.
To send bitcoin to someone using their Kryptotag you need the android mobile app which is free on google play. (Titled Kryptotag) If you have The Schildbach Wallet or Mycelium the app will work great.
Please ask me any questions you may have and give me as much feedback as possible, particularly with the mobile app. Also I would appreciate it if someone could give me a link to a tutorial on how to use namecoin as a decentralized database.
Here's to a fantastic 2015 for bitcoin!
submitted by Kryptotag to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

[uncensored-r/Bitcoin] I need to sweep my wallet and no matter where I search I cannot find a straight/ best current answer

The following post by TheSilentArt is being replicated because some comments within the post(but not the post itself) have been silently removed.
The original post can be found(in censored form) at this link:
np.reddit.com/ Bitcoin/comments/7m54by
The original post's content was as follows:
I.E. Title, basically you may have seen me post on here in the past about change addresses and my BTC and how anxious I have been about all of this but I need to find the best and most current way to sweep a wallet since importing the wallet is dangerous/ can lose your coins. I have the private key but not the seed and am not sure how to proceed. I want to send the BTC to my coinbase account after I sweep them and have downloaded electrum. I have seen Mycelium talked about multiple times but again, I can not afford to mess up and most tutorials I have seen are shoddy at best and do not cover everything I need to know. If I recover them using the method you suggest/ explain/ show me then I will give you 0.015 BTC. Thank you in advance and I look forward to working through this together as it has plagued my thoughts every day for the last few years...
submitted by censorship_notifier to noncensored_bitcoin [link] [comments]

Question regarding multiple wallets.

A few years ago I had about 5 or 6 bitcoins. Bitcoins at the time were new and not really at the forefront of my mind. I forgot about them and have since replaced that laptop and subsequenty have lost those Bitcoins.
Now to the present, I'm getting back into the Bitcoin game. To refresh my memory I used an online tutorial and received .0001BTC in a Coinbase wallet. I downloaded an Android wallet app and have a laughable amount of BTC in that one. Someone suggested Mycelium as a better wallet so I've that as well. I played around with some bitcoin faucets and got some BTC that way (faucets are a waste of time imho{in my humble opinion})
To my main question:
As of now I have:
Two Coinbase addresses
One Mycelium address
One Android Bitcoin address
Is this a good way to diversify and/or protect and/or manage Bitcoin accounts?
tl;dr How many wallets would be considered too many? (Please forgive any errors, asking from phone) EDIT: formatting
submitted by DoctorNth to Bitcoin [link] [comments]

TUTORIAL BILLETERA MYCELIUM Setting up your Mycelium Bitcoin wallet Bitcoin Wallet Mycelium Paper BTC #02 MYCELIUM BITCOIN WALLET Tutorial de la billetera Mycelium ... Bitcoin wallet mit private Keys! TOP5 Bitcoin Wallets für ...

Una cartera o monedero Bitcoin, de manera sencilla, podríamos decir que es un programa o aplicación que te permite usar la red de pagos de Bitcoin, además de ayudar a administrar tu criptomoneda.En el caso de Mycelium, es este es un monedero diseñado para ofrecer seguridad, rapidez y un uso fácil. Su administración de direcciones es lo que hace que sea una de las mejores aplicaciones de ... How to set up the Mycelium Bitcoin Wallet For The First time. First of all, you need the following: An Android smartphone; Paper; Pen; Internet access on Phone. Once you have procured the above things, you are ready to set up your Mycelium Wallet. Step 1: Download Mycelium Bitcoin Wallet from Play Store and click Open and select create new. Mycelium wallet is a vastly integrated with Bitcoin wallets that allows adept Bitcoin users to trade, send, and store their coins. Note that this mobile wallet is only meant for Bitcoin meaning ... A Mycelium é uma carteira para Bitcoin muito bem conceituada por suas funcionalidades e opções de configuração para armazenar, receber e transferir criptomoedas. Por ser uma ótima wallet de Bitcoin, fizemos esse tutorial sobre ela, mas você precisa conhecer alguns termos antes de continuar: Mycelium Wallet Analogs. Apart from Mycelium wallet, there is plenty choices out there in the market that you can use to safely stash and transfer your coins. Mycelium vs bitcoin wallet is always a handy analysis to make, as it provides more clear pros and cons of all options available for traders. We made a number of wallet reviews, from ...

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TUTORIAL BILLETERA MYCELIUM

This video demonstrates how to set up your BTC wallet using Mycelium. Fast and simple, easy to use wallet! Are you invested in cryptocurrency? To learn more about BTC visit : https://www.mybtcboss ... 🌟 MYCELIUM BITCOIN WALLET Tutorial de la billetera Mycelium - Duration: 7:48. Willy Guillermo Gonzalez 34,413 views. 7:48. La MEJOR billetera de CRIPTOMONEDAS 2020 - Duration: 9:51. ... 🌟 MYCELIUM BITCOIN WALLET Tutorial de la billetera Mycelium - Duration: 7:48. Willy Guillermo Gonzalez 30,761 views. 7:48. Toto 35th Anniversary Tour 2013 (Joseph Williams) ... Mycelium Cryptocurrency Digital Wallet Sign Up and Getting Started Tutorial For Beginners 2018 - Duration: 5:28. Crypto Currency Enterprises 3,043 views 🌟 MYCELIUM BITCOIN WALLET Tutorial de la billetera Mycelium - Duration: 7:48. Willy Guillermo Gonzalez 36,230 views. 7:48. Antes de COMPRAR BITCOIN - Mycelium!

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