From Bitcoin Wiki
There are two variations of the original bitcoin program available; one with a graphical user interface (usually referred to as just “Bitcoin”), and a 'headless' version (called bitcoind). They are completely compatible with each other, and take the same command-line arguments, read the same configuration file, and read and write the same data files. You can run one copy of either Bitcoin or bitcoind on your system at a time (if you accidently try to launch another, the copy will let you know that Bitcoin or bitcoind is already running and will exit).
The simplest way to start from scratch with the command line client, automatically syncing blockchain and creating a wallet, is to just run this command (without arguments) from the directory containing your bitcoind binary:
To run with the standard GUI interface:
These commands are accurate as of Bitcoin Core version v0.14.0.
|-?||Print this help message and exit|
|-version||Print version and exit|
||Execute command when a relevant alert is received or we see a really long fork (%s in cmd is replaced by message)|
||Execute command when the best block changes (%s in cmd is replaced by block hash)|
||If this block is in the chain assume that it and its ancestors are valid and potentially skip their script verification (0 to verify all, default: 00000000000000000013176bf8d7dfeab4e1db31dc93bc311b436e82ab226b90, testnet: 00000000000128796ee387cf110ccb9d2f36cffaf7f73079c995377c65ac0dcc)|
||Specify configuration file (default: bitcoin.conf)|
||Specify data directory|
||Set database cache size in megabytes (4 to 16384, default: 300)|
||Imports blocks from external blk000??.dat file on startup|
|| Keep at most |
|| Keep the transaction memory pool below |
|| Do not keep transactions in the mempool longer than |
||Extra transactions to keep in memory for compact block reconstructions (default: 100)|
||Set the number of script verification threads (-2 to 16, 0 = auto, <0 = leave that many cores free, default: 0)|
||Specify pid file (default: bitcoind.pid)|
||Reduce storage requirements by enabling pruning (deleting) of old blocks. This allows the pruneblockchain RPC to be called to delete specific blocks, and enables automatic pruning of old blocks if a target size in MiB is provided. This mode is incompatible with -txindex and -rescan. Warning: Reverting this setting requires re-downloading the entire blockchain. (default: 0 = disable pruning blocks, 1 = allow manual pruning via RPC, >550 = automatically prune block files to stay under the specified target size in MiB)|
|-reindex-chainstate||Rebuild chain state from the currently indexed blocks|
|-reindex||Rebuild chain state and block index from the blk*.dat files on disk|
|-sysperms||Create new files with system default permissions, instead of umask 077 (only effective with disabled wallet functionality)|
|-txindex||Maintain a full transaction index, used by the getrawtransaction rpc call (default: 0)|
||Add a node to connect to and attempt to keep the connection open|
||Threshold for disconnecting misbehaving peers (default: 100)|
||Number of seconds to keep misbehaving peers from reconnecting (default: 86400)|
|-bind=||Bind to given address and always listen on it. Use [host]:port notation for IPv6|
||Connect only to the specified node(s); -noconnect or -connect=0 alone to disable automatic connections|
|-discover||Discover own IP addresses (default: 1 when listening and no -externalip or -proxy)|
|-dns||Allow DNS lookups for -addnode, -seednode and -connect (default: 1)|
|-dnsseed||Query for peer addresses via DNS lookup, if low on addresses (default: 1 unless -connect/-noconnect)|
||Specify your own public address|
|-forcednsseed||Always query for peer addresses via DNS lookup (default: 0)|
|-listen||Accept connections from outside (default: 1 if no -proxy or -connect/-noconnect)|
|-listenonion||Automatically create Tor hidden service (default: 1)|
|| Maintain at most |
|| Maximum per-connection receive buffer, |
|| Maximum per-connection send buffer, |
|-maxtimeadjustment||Maximum allowed median peer time offset adjustment. Local perspective of time may be influenced by peers forward or backward by this amount. (default: 4200 seconds)|
||Use separate SOCKS5 proxy to reach peers via Tor hidden services (default: -proxy)|
|| Only connect to nodes in network |
|-permitbaremultisig||Relay non-P2SH multisig (default: 1)|
|-peerbloomfilters||Support filtering of blocks and transaction with bloom filters (default: 1)|
|| Listen for connections on |
||Connect through SOCKS5 proxy|
|-proxyrandomize||Randomize credentials for every proxy connection. This enables Tor stream isolation (default: 1)|
|-rpcserialversion||Sets the serialization of raw transaction or block hex returned in non-verbose mode, non-segwit(0) or segwit(1) (default: 1)|
||Connect to a node to retrieve peer addresses, and disconnect|
||Specify connection timeout in milliseconds (minimum: 1, default: 5000)|
||Tor control port to use if onion listening enabled (default: 127.0.0.1:9051)|
||Tor control port password (default: empty)|
||Use UPnP to map the listening port (default: 0)|
|-whitebind=||Bind to given address and whitelist peers connecting to it. Use [host]:port notation for IPv6|
||Whitelist peers connecting from the given IP address (e.g. 18.104.22.168) or CIDR notated network (e.g. 22.214.171.124/24). Can be specified multiple times. Whitelisted peers cannot be DoS banned and their transactions are always relayed, even if they are already in the mempool, useful e.g. for a gateway|
|-whitelistrelay||Accept relayed transactions received from whitelisted peers even when not relaying transactions (default: 1)|
|-whitelistforcerelay||Force relay of transactions from whitelisted peers even if they violate local relay policy (default: 1)|
||Tries to keep outbound traffic under the given target (in MiB per 24h), 0 = no limit (default: 0)|
|-disablewallet||Do not load the wallet and disable wallet RPC calls|
|| Set key pool size to |
|-fallbackfee=||A fee rate (in BTC/kB) that will be used when fee estimation has insufficient data (default: 0.0002)|
|-mintxfee=||Fees (in BTC/kB) smaller than this are considered zero fee for transaction creation (default: 0.00001)|
|-paytxfee=||Fee (in BTC/kB) to add to transactions you send (default: 0.00)|
|-rescan||Rescan the block chain for missing wallet transactions on startup|
|-salvagewallet||Attempt to recover private keys from a corrupt wallet on startup|
|-spendzeroconfchange||Spend unconfirmed change when sending transactions (default: 1)|
||If paytxfee is not set, include enough fee so transactions begin confirmation on average within n blocks (default: 6)|
|-usehd||Use hierarchical deterministic key generation (HD) after BIP32. Only has effect during wallet creation/first start (default: 1)|
|-walletrbf||Send transactions with full-RBF opt-in enabled (default: 0)|
|-upgradewallet||Upgrade wallet to latest format on startup|
||Specify wallet file (within data directory) (default: wallet.dat)|
|-walletbroadcast||Make the wallet broadcast transactions (default: 1)|
||Execute command when a wallet transaction changes (%s in cmd is replaced by TxID)|
||Delete all wallet transactions and only recover those parts of the blockchain through -rescan on startup (1 = keep tx meta data e.g. account owner and payment request information, 2 = drop tx meta data)|
ZeroMQ notification options:
|-zmqpubhashblock=||Enable publish hash block in|
|-zmqpubhashtx=||Enable publish hash transaction in|
|-zmqpubrawblock=||Enable publish raw block in|
|-zmqpubrawtx=||Enable publish raw transaction in|
||Append comment to the user agent string|
|| Output debugging information (default: 0, supplying |
|-help-debug||Show all debugging options (usage: --help -help-debug)|
|-logips||Include IP addresses in debug output (default: 0)|
|-logtimestamps||Prepend debug output with timestamp (default: 1)|
|-minrelaytxfee=||Fees (in BTC/kB) smaller than this are considered zero fee for relaying, mining and transaction creation (default: 0.00001)|
|-maxtxfee=||Maximum total fees (in BTC) to use in a single wallet transaction or raw transaction; setting this too low may abort large transactions (default: 0.10)|
|-printtoconsole||Send trace/debug info to console instead of debug.log file|
|-shrinkdebugfile||Shrink debug.log file on client startup (default: 1 when no -debug)|
Chain selection options:
|-testnet||Use the test chain|
Node relay options:
|-bytespersigop||Equivalent bytes per sigop in transactions for relay and mining (default: 20)|
|-datacarrier||Relay and mine data carrier transactions (default: 1)|
|-datacarriersize||Maximum size of data in data carrier transactions we relay and mine (default: 83)|
|-mempoolreplacement||Enable transaction replacement in the memory pool (default: 1)|
Block creation options:
||Set maximum BIP141 block weight (default: 3000000)|
||Set maximum block size in bytes (default: 750000)|
||Set maximum size of high-priority/low-fee transactions in bytes (default: 0)|
|-blockmintxfee=||Set lowest fee rate (in BTC/kB) for transactions to be included in block creation. (default: 0.00001)|
RPC server options:
|-server||Accept command line and JSON-RPC commands|
|-rest||Accept public REST requests (default: 0)|
|-rpcbind=||Bind to given address to listen for JSON-RPC connections. Use [host]:port notation for IPv6. This option can be specified multiple times (default: bind to all interfaces)|
||Location of the auth cookie (default: data dir)|
||Username for JSON-RPC connections|
||Password for JSON-RPC connections|
|| Username and hashed password for JSON-RPC connections. The field |
|| Listen for JSON-RPC connections on |
|| Allow JSON-RPC connections from specified source. Valid for |
||Set the number of threads to service RPC calls (default: 4)|
|-choosedatadir||Choose data directory on startup (default: 0)|
||Set language, for example "de_DE" (default: system locale)|
||Set SSL root certificates for payment request (default: -system-)|
|-splash||Show splash screen on startup (default: 1)|
|-resetguisettings||Reset all settings changed in the GUI|
Many of the boolean options can also be set to off by specifying them with a "no" prefix: e.g. -nodnseed.
Bitcoin.conf Configuration File
All command-line options (except for -conf) may be specified in a configuration file, and all configuration file options may also be specified on the command line. Command-line options override values set in the configuration file.
The configuration file is a list of setting=value pairs, one per line, with optional comments starting with the '#' character.
The configuration file is not automatically created; you can create it using your favorite plain-text editor. A user-friendly configuration file generator is available here. By default, Bitcoin (or bitcoind) will look for a file named 'bitcoin.conf' in the bitcoin data directory, but both the data directory and the configuration file path may be changed using the -datadir and -conf command-line arguments.
|Operating System||Default bitcoin datadir||Typical path to configuration file|
|Mac OSX||$HOME/Library/Application Support/Bitcoin/||/Users/username/Library/Application Support/Bitcoin/bitcoin.conf|
Note: if running Bitcoin in testnet mode, the sub-folder "testnet" will be appended to the data directory automatically.
Copied from https://github.com/bitcoin/bitcoin/blob/master/contrib/debian/examples/bitcoin.conf:
## ## bitcoin.conf configuration file. Lines beginning with # are comments. ## # Network-related settings: # Run on the test network instead of the real bitcoin network. #testnet=0 # Run a regression test network #regtest=0 # Connect via a SOCKS5 proxy #proxy=127.0.0.1:9050 # Bind to given address and always listen on it. Use [host]:port notation for IPv6 #bind= # Bind to given address and whitelist peers connecting to it. Use [host]:port notation for IPv6 #whitebind= ############################################################## ## Quick Primer on addnode vs connect ## ## Let's say for instance you use addnode=126.96.36.199 ## ## addnode will connect you to and tell you about the ## ## nodes connected to 188.8.131.52. In addition it will tell ## ## the other nodes connected to it that you exist so ## ## they can connect to you. ## ## connect will not do the above when you 'connect' to it. ## ## It will *only* connect you to 184.108.40.206 and no one else.## ## ## ## So if you're behind a firewall, or have other problems ## ## finding nodes, add some using 'addnode'. ## ## ## ## If you want to stay private, use 'connect' to only ## ## connect to "trusted" nodes. ## ## ## ## If you run multiple nodes on a LAN, there's no need for ## ## all of them to open lots of connections. Instead ## ## 'connect' them all to one node that is port forwarded ## ## and has lots of connections. ## ## Thanks goes to [Noodle] on Freenode. ## ############################################################## # Use as many addnode= settings as you like to connect to specific peers #addnode=220.127.116.11 #addnode=10.0.0.2:8333 # Alternatively use as many connect= settings as you like to connect ONLY to specific peers #connect=18.104.22.168 #connect=10.0.0.1:8333 # Listening mode, enabled by default except when 'connect' is being used #listen=1 # Maximum number of inbound+outbound connections. #maxconnections= # # JSON-RPC options (for controlling a running Bitcoin/bitcoind process) # # server=1 tells Bitcoin-Qt and bitcoind to accept JSON-RPC commands #server=0 # Bind to given address to listen for JSON-RPC connections. Use [host]:port notation for IPv6. # This option can be specified multiple times (default: bind to all interfaces) #rpcbind= # If no rpcpassword is set, rpc cookie auth is sought. The default `-rpccookiefile` name # is .cookie and found in the `-datadir` being used for bitcoind. This option is typically used # when the server and client are run as the same user. # # If not, you must set rpcuser and rpcpassword to secure the JSON-RPC api. The first # method(DEPRECATED) is to set this pair for the server and client: #rpcuser=Ulysseys #rpcpassword=YourSuperGreatPasswordNumber_DO_NOT_USE_THIS_OR_YOU_WILL_GET_ROBBED_385593 # # The second method `rpcauth` can be added to server startup argument. It is set at intialization time # using the output from the script in share/rpcuser/rpcuser.py after providing a username: # # ./share/rpcuser/rpcuser.py alice # String to be appended to bitcoin.conf: # rpcauth=alice:f7efda5c189b999524f151318c0c86$d5b51b3beffbc02b724e5d095828e0bc8b2456e9ac8757ae3211a5d9b16a22ae # Your password: # DONT_USE_THIS_YOU_WILL_GET_ROBBED_8ak1gI25KFTvjovL3gAM967mies3E= # # On client-side, you add the normal user/password pair to send commands: #rpcuser=alice #rpcpassword=DONT_USE_THIS_YOU_WILL_GET_ROBBED_8ak1gI25KFTvjovL3gAM967mies3E= # # You can even add multiple entries of these to the server conf file, and client can use any of them: # rpcauth=bob:b2dd077cb54591a2f3139e69a897ac$4e71f08d48b4347cf8eff3815c0e25ae2e9a4340474079f55705f40574f4ec99 # How many seconds bitcoin will wait for a complete RPC HTTP request. # after the HTTP connection is established. #rpcclienttimeout=30 # By default, only RPC connections from localhost are allowed. # Specify as many rpcallowip= settings as you like to allow connections from other hosts, # either as a single IPv4/IPv6 or with a subnet specification. # NOTE: opening up the RPC port to hosts outside your local trusted network is NOT RECOMMENDED, # because the rpcpassword is transmitted over the network unencrypted. # server=1 tells Bitcoin-Qt to accept JSON-RPC commands. # it is also read by bitcoind to determine if RPC should be enabled #rpcallowip=10.1.1.34/255.255.255.0 #rpcallowip=22.214.171.124/24 #rpcallowip=2001:db8:85a3:0:0:8a2e:370:7334/96 # Listen for RPC connections on this TCP port: #rpcport=8332 # You can use Bitcoin or bitcoind to send commands to Bitcoin/bitcoind # running on another host using this option: #rpcconnect=127.0.0.1 # Create transactions that have enough fees so they are likely to begin confirmation within n blocks (default: 6). # This setting is over-ridden by the -paytxfee option. #txconfirmtarget=n # Miscellaneous options # Pre-generate this many public/private key pairs, so wallet backups will be valid for # both prior transactions and several dozen future transactions. #keypool=100 # Pay an optional transaction fee every time you send bitcoins. Transactions with fees # are more likely than free transactions to be included in generated blocks, so may # be validated sooner. #paytxfee=0.00 # Enable pruning to reduce storage requirements by deleting old blocks. # This mode is incompatible with -txindex and -rescan. # 0 = default (no pruning). # 1 = allows manual pruning via RPC. # >=550 = target to stay under in MiB. #prune=550 # User interface options # Start Bitcoin minimized #min=1 # Minimize to the system tray #minimizetotray=1
To configure the Bitcoin client to start automatically:
You might use the configuration-file, or the GUI-Settings:
Settings -> Options
then mark the checkbox titled:
[X] Start Bitcoin on system startup
To work with batch, you have to start the daemon (bitcoind.exe). The bitcoin.exe run with option "-server" will respond with GUI-messages you are not able to process its answers.
See AlsoЭто интересно:
Www.AllPrivateKeys.com - all Bitcoin private keys leaked .
bitcoin.conf - bitcoin configuration file
All command-line options (except for '-datadir' and '-conf') may be specified in a configuration file, and all configuration file options may also be specified on the command line. Command-line options override values set in the configuration file. The configuration file is a list of 'setting=value' pairs, one per line, with optional comments starting with the '#' character. The configuration file is not automatically created; you can create it using your favorite plain-text editor. By default, bitcoind(1) will look for a file named bitcoin.conf(5) in the bitcoin data directory, but both the data directory and the configuration file path may be changed using the '-datadir' and '-conf' command-line arguments.
bitcoin.conf should be located in $HOME/.bitcoin
testnet=['1'|'0'] Enable or disable run on the test network instead of the real *bitcoin* network. proxy='127.0.0.1:9050' Connect via a socks4 proxy. addnode='10.0.0.2:8333' Use as many *addnode=* settings as you like to connect to specific peers. connect='10.0.0.1:8333' Use as many *connect=* settings as you like to connect ONLY to specific peers. noirc=['1'|'0'] Use or Do not use Internet Relay Chat (irc.lfnet.org #bitcoin channel) to find other peers. maxconnections='value' Maximum number of inbound+outbound connections.
server=['1'|'0'] Tells *bitcoin* to accept or not accept JSON-RPC commands. rpcuser='username' You must set *rpcuser* to secure the JSON-RPC api. rpcpassword='password' You must set *rpcpassword* to secure the JSON-RPC api. rpctimeout='30' How many seconds *bitcoin* will wait for a complete RPC HTTP request, after the HTTP connection is established. rpcallowip='192.168.1.*' By default, only RPC connections from localhost are allowed. Specify as many *rpcallowip=* settings as you like to allow connections from other hosts (and you may use * as a wildcard character). rpcport='8332' Listen for RPC connections on this TCP port. rpcconnect='127.0.0.1' You can use *bitcoin* or *bitcoind(1)* to send commands to *bitcoin*/*bitcoind(1)* running on another host using this option. rpcssl='1' Use Secure Sockets Layer (also known as TLS or HTTPS) to communicate with *bitcoin* '-server' or *bitcoind(1)*. Example of OpenSSL settings used when *rpcssl*='1': rpcsslciphers='TLSv1+HIGH:!SSLv2:!aNULL:!eNULL:!AH:!3DES:@STRENGTH' rpcsslcertificatechainfile='server.cert' rpcsslprivatekeyfile='server.pem' MISCELLANEOUS OPTIONS gen=['0'|'1'] Enable or disable attempt to generate bitcoins. 4way=['0'|'1'] Enable or disable use SSE instructions to try to generate bitcoins faster. keypool='100' Pre-generate this many public/private key pairs, so wallet backups will be valid for both prior transactions and several dozen future transactions. paytxfee='0.00' Pay an optional transaction fee every time you send bitcoins. Transactions with fees are more likely than free transactions to be included in generated blocks, so may be validated sooner. allowreceivebyip='1' Allow direct connections for the 'pay via IP address' feature. USER INTERFACE OPTIONS min=['0'|'1'] Enable or disable start bitcoind minimized. minimizetotray=['0'|'1'] Enable or disable minimize to the system tray.
This manual page was written by Micah Andersonbitcoin daemon conf file.
for the Debian system (but may be used by others). Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the GNU General Public License, Version 3 or any later version published by the Free Software Foundation. On Debian systems, the complete text of the GNU General Public License can be found in /usr/share/common-licenses/GPL.
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Error - Having trouble solo mining - Bitcoin Stack Exchange
If the safety of your bitcoins is keeping you awake at night, perhaps it’s time you considered a more secure solution. Exchanges can be hacked, smartphones can die, and hardware wallets can be lost. For the ultra-paranoid, there’s only one storage option that’s impregnable to all known attack vectors – the brainwallet. If you get it right that is.
Also read: New Wallet from Opendime, the Coinkite Coldcard, is Cypherpunk Cool
Bitcoin on the Brain
Bitcoin is thought of as a digital currency, but unlike Paypal or credit card, it’s equally suited to the analogue world. You can’t spend bitcoin offline, but you can store it in the form of a paper wallet (saving the pass key on a piece of paper). Take that approach one step further, by removing the paper, and you’ve got yourself a brainwallet. It’s the only bitcoin wallet that’s 100% impervious to phishing or hardware failure. If you die, the wallet dies with you, but by that stage, bitcoins – and indeed life itself – will no longer be your concern.
Creating a brainwallet is as simple as memorizing the wallet’s mnemonic recovery phrase. For those who desire the ultimate in privacy and discreteness, it’s possible to memorize the wallet address too. That way there’s no paper or digital trail tying you to your coins.
There are numerous reasons why it may be desirable to create an invisible wallet. Paranoia, primarily, but it’s also a neat solution for anyone who trusts their memory better than they trust third party technology. For “persons of interest” passing through U.S. customs, for instance, a brain wallet is one repository that’s guaranteed to be off-limits to curious TSA agents. They can rifle through your hard drive but, for now at least, they can’t rifle through your head.
How to Create Your Own Brain Wallet
To make your own brainwallet all you need is a brain and a mnemonic seed generator. Electrum, Armory, and Mycelium will all do the trick. There’s also Brainwallet.io, a deterministic bitcoin address generator. It explains: “Store bitcoin in your brain by remembering your passphrase and salts. Address generation takes place in your browser, and no information is ever sent to our server.” The site’s Github repository can be inspected for those of a cautious disposition – and if you’re considering a brainwallet, that’s you.
There aren’t many do’s and don’ts when it comes to generating a brainwallet, but the following is an absolute don’t – don’t use an existing phrase as your passphrase. People have created scripts that can search through millions of wallet addresses and try known phrases against them. Thus, your favorite biblical scripture or Katy Perry lyric is out of the question. Instead, use a genuinely random sequence of words. To ensure true randomicity, Brainwallet.io lets you drop any file into the text box. Your browser will then perform a SHA256 hash and use the checksum as your passphrase.
How to Remember Your Mnemonic Passphrase
The simplest way to ensure you never forget your passphrase is to write it down and store it in a very safe place. That’s fine if you’re traveling to a different country, as you can leave a backup at home in case your memory fails you. Writing down a brainwallet kind of defeats the point of creating one though. If you want to stay true to the spirit of the game, you’re gonna need to remember, and remember good. To do so, you’ll want to create a memory palace.
The seed provided as an example on bitcoin wiki’s brainwallet page is as follows:
witch collapse practice feed shame open despair creek road again ice least
To memorize this, you’d take a familiar place – your childhood home perhaps – and construct a visual sequence: You open the door to your house to find a witch staggering about in the hallway. She’s having a heart attack and is about to collapse. As you’re preparing to practice your CPR, she sinks her teeth into your neck and begins to feed on your jugular.
Yes, memory palaces are very silly, but that’s what makes them so effective. Moonwalking with Einstein: The Art and Science of Remembering Everything is an excellent read for anyone with an interest in such matters. Creating a brainwallet may seem excessive, but so long as you can recall your seed, it’s guaranteed to keep hackers and quantum computers at bay. And at zero dollars, it’s infinitely cheaper than a hardware wallet.
Would you trust your memory enough to use a brainwallet? Let us know in the comments section below.
Images courtesy of Shutterstock.
Disclaimer: Bitcoin.com does not endorse nor support these products/services.
Readers should do their own due diligence before taking any actions related to the mentioned companies or any of their affiliates or services. Bitcoin.com is not responsible, directly or indirectly, for any damage or loss caused or alleged to be caused by or in connection with the use of or reliance on any content, goods or services mentioned in this article.bitcoin mmm ponzi.
Bitcoin Mining: All You Need to Know - blogs.systweak.com
May 14, 2017 ... server=1 tells Bitcoin-Qt to accept JSON-RPC commands. # it is also read by bitcoind to determine if RPC should be enabled #rpcallowip=10.1.1.34/255.255.
255.0 #rpcallowip=126.96.36.199/24 #rpcallowip=2001:db8:85a3:0:0:8a2e:370:7334/96 # Listen for RPC connections on this TCP port: #rpcport=8332 ...
Nov 1, 2014 ... You want to use 192.168.0.0/24 . That's CIDR notation for 192.168.0.*.
Jan 25, 2016 ... Specify # as many rpcallowip= settings as you like to allow connections from # other hosts. As of Bitcoin Core 0.10.0, wildcards are no longer allowed. Use one of the sample forms below. # NOTE: opening up the RPC port to hosts outside your local # trusted network is NOT RECOMMENDED, because the ...
May 16, 2011 ... sudo netstat --ip -lpa|grep bitcoin tcp 0 0 localhost:8332 *:* LISTEN 2909/bitcoind tcp 0 0 *:8333 *:* LISTEN 2909/bitcoind. Also, what ... rpcallowip=* It is not a good idea because it open for every one . So if you want to specific IP and Port then edit your coin.conf file rpcallowip = yourip; // (Default = 127.0.0.1
sut: image: node:4. command: sh -c 'npm install && npm test'. volumes: - .:/app. environment: - CI=true. links: - bitcoind. - bitcoind-ssl. - bitcoind-username-only. working_dir: /app. bitcoind: image: ruimarinho/bitcoin-core:0.15.0.1-alpine. command: -printtoconsole. -regtest=1. -rest. -rpcallowip=10.211.0.0/16.
Specify as many *rpcallowip=* settings as you like to allow connections from other hosts (and you may use * as a wildcard character). rpcport='8332' Listen for RPC connections on this TCP port. rpcconnect='127.0.0.1' You can use *bitcoin* or *bitcoind(1)* to send commands to *bitcoin*/*bitcoind(1)* running on another ...
How many seconds bitcoin will wait for a complete RPC HTTP request. # after the HTTP connection is established. #rpcclienttimeout=30. # By default, only RPC connections from localhost are allowed. # Specify as many rpcallowip= settings as you like to allow connections from other hosts,. # either as a single IPv4/IPv6 or ...
30 дек 2014 ... Не хватает rpcallowip. Можно разрешить доступ как одиночному IP: rpcallowip=192.168.0.1 , так и подсети: rpcallowip=192.168.0.0/24. Ещё пара параметров не помешает: daemon=1 listen=1. В случае, если всё-равно не подключается, тогда смотри как сеть устроена. Может видно на ...
Aug 12, 2016 ... I suggest keeping this open as a way track the documentation changes. Making a note for myself: So far the easiest way to bind on all IPs was to specify server=1 and rpcallowip=188.8.131.52/16 (or similar). rpcbind was not required.