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Ctrl-Z

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  1. Like
  2. Like
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Hero_Member in How can I find a transaction on the ledger that did not have the right sequence number?   
    That is just a standard part of creating a transaction. Without the hash, the transaction would be invalid and can never be included in the ledger
     
    Nope, if it is not included in the ledger, it costs no fee. Check the difference between error codes  (tef, tec, etc.)
  3. Like
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Professor Hantzen in How to view transactions that have costed a fee but produced an error?   
    If a submitted transaction consumed a fee, it will appear on the ledger regardless of whether the transaction actually succeeded or failed to achieve its intended result. Note that a response of "tesSUCCESS" means the transaction was successfully *submitted*.  It does not mean it was successfully *applied* or that it can be expected to necessarily appear in any ledger, ever.

    The answer to your questions may be to search for all transactions from the account in question.  Eg, with the data API:

    https://data.ripple.com/v2/accounts/r9cZA1mLK5R5Am25ArfXFmqgNwjZgnfk59/balance_changes?descending=true

    Put the account in question in place of "r9cZA1mLK5R5Am25ArfXFmqgNwjZgnfk59".  "decending=true" means more recent transactions will be shown first.

    Another way is to use the websocket tool to directly query Ripple's public full-history server. Again, replace the account in question, and in this case "forward:false" means most recent transactions will be listed first (click "Send request"):

    https://xrpl.org/websocket-api-tool.html?server=wss%3A%2F%2Fs2.ripple.com%2F&req={"id"%3A2%2C"command"%3A"account_tx"%2C"account"%3A"r9cZA1mLK5R5Am25ArfXFmqgNwjZgnfk59"%2C"ledger_index_min"%3A-1%2C"ledger_index_max"%3A-1%2C"binary"%3Afalse%2C"limit"%3A2%2C"forward"%3Afalse}

    This approach will produce significantly less-readable output, but the returned results will be about as accurate as is possible.  You can change the amount of transactions returned with the "limit" parameter.
  4. Like
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Sukrim in How can I find a transaction on the ledger that did not have the right sequence number?   
    I guess you got the tefPAST_SEQ error?
    https://xrpl.org/tef-codes.html
    Since it is not on the ledger, you won't find it on the ledger.
  5. Like
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Hero_Member in Why XRP will NOT succeed   
    Hi Anton, did you ever read this forum? All the answers are there!
     
  6. Like
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Kiwi in Why XRP will NOT succeed   
    You are so clueless.
  7. Haha
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Anton in Why XRP will NOT succeed   
    Hi.
    Many people like to predict 5 dollar XRP or even 10 dollar XRP. But this people will NEVER tell you the truth. 
    It cost you 20 XRP to create an account and back in 2015 2016 2017 it costed between 15-20 cent to create an account.. And now its costing 8+ dollar.

    IF XRP goes up to 5 dollars.. This means 20XRP x 5Dollar = 100 dollar for an account.
    And every time you need to create an new account, its going to take another 20XRP for that other account.. Ledger/exchange/Coinbase  (will need new accounts).

    What about 10 dollar XRP or 50 dollars ?? How much will the account cost then, 200 dollars !?!?!?!

    XRP noobs answer.. The cost of an XRP account is 20XRP and thats because they don't want spam on their network. 
    But back in the days they where avoiding the spam with 15-20 cent XRP accounts, why can't they do the same thing again? *

    And no one is calling this out... instead everyone is shilling XRP without even understanding it. 

    Lets all talk about this FLAW before we let our friends and families buy XRP. 

    Because i had the same problem.. My friends spent 50 dollars on xrp and lost 8 dollars x 2 and he is already calling it a scam for taking 16 dollars to create accounts.. 

    I've also have had problems sending my XRP from my ledger wallet.. sometimes it works and sometimes it doesn't work.
    ''True future bank coin'' that works only when they say so.

    The more XRP on your wallet... the more problems their is on your wallet (Remember what i said)
     
  8. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from blueorchid in Ripple's employees dumping their stash?   
    You are not seeing this from his point of view.
    Do you want to be publicly known how much XRP you have in your wallet when XRP goes up? That is a bit of a safety concern. Don't know that this is the case but looking at that data does not mean dumped. We have no idea where it went from coinbase. He may have transferred it from coinbase to a private wallet. This way there isn't a public link from his first wallet to his new wallet. 
    There is no way to know either way, or some other reason...
  9. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from WuWei in Ripple's employees dumping their stash?   
    You are not seeing this from his point of view.
    Do you want to be publicly known how much XRP you have in your wallet when XRP goes up? That is a bit of a safety concern. Don't know that this is the case but looking at that data does not mean dumped. We have no idea where it went from coinbase. He may have transferred it from coinbase to a private wallet. This way there isn't a public link from his first wallet to his new wallet. 
    There is no way to know either way, or some other reason...
  10. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from 1Ton in Ripple's employees dumping their stash?   
    You are not seeing this from his point of view.
    Do you want to be publicly known how much XRP you have in your wallet when XRP goes up? That is a bit of a safety concern. Don't know that this is the case but looking at that data does not mean dumped. We have no idea where it went from coinbase. He may have transferred it from coinbase to a private wallet. This way there isn't a public link from his first wallet to his new wallet. 
    There is no way to know either way, or some other reason...
  11. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from Cesar1810 in Hi! I'm Bob   
    No, no. Don't take it that way.
    Ripple is transparent. As BG once said (about a year ago or a little less) regarding if he is trying to get XRP on coinbase - and I am not quoting the exact words - "I am trying to fix an institutional problem, not an investor's problem." I am messing up the quote, but it was something like that. This statement of his made me feel comfortable, because, as an investor, I want them to focus on the institutional problem. 
    I think ripple has been focused on their work instead of focusing on feeding us information. I think this is good. But as Bob mentioned earlier on in this thread, ripple can seem opaque to outsiders. 
    Let's face it, we are getting a whole lot more info from this thread than is coming out of ripple. I am fine with this, but is ripple also?
  12. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from Outlandisch in Answer chat: Wen Moon?   
    Wow! You have out-bearableguy bearable guy himself!

  13. Haha
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from Tinyaccount in Hi! I'm Bob   
    Thank you @BobWay!
    You make Joel Katz look as tight lipped as Brad Garlinghouse. LOL
  14. Haha
    Ctrl-Z reacted to CG123 in Answer chat: Wen Moon?   
    This is Wen Moon:

    Apologies, I fully accept this adds nothing to the discussion. As you were!
  15. Like
    Ctrl-Z reacted to BobWay in Answer: Wen Moon?   
    I don't know.
    As I've mentioned in my introductory thread, I am bullish on XRP in the long term. I own XRP and I also own Ripple stock.
    Ripple stock is not publicly traded and is generally much more illiquid that XRP. However, based on other people's reports of selling Ripple stock on the secondary markets, it appears that the price of Ripple stock is closely correlated to the price of XRP. Based on my back of the envelope calculations, the market value of my investments is split about evenly between stock and XRP. If I could, I'd gladly trade my stock for XRP to gain the added liquidity XRP brings.
    It is important for you to know that I'm not rich enough to be worth kidnapping.
    It is also important for you to know that if I was a savvy trader I would be. I discovered bitcoin when the price of BTC was 5 to a dollar. I didn't buy it then and haven't traded much over the past 8 years at all. I also had someone point me to Microsoft stock in the very early days. I didn't buy that either. I don't gamble when I go to Vegas and I don't even like to follow the price of XRP and BTC because volatility gives me a huge amount of anxiety.
    So it should be absolutely clear to the average observer, that no one should take trading or investment advice from me.
    But if you want to know my personal unsubstantiated opinion I'm happy to tell you.
    In the long term, I expect Ripple as a company and XRP as an asset to succeed big time. Big time, means dramatically transforming and improving the world's financial systems and the way money works today. I'm expecting XRP's longterm moving average to rise as more more and more transactional liquidity flows through a growing RippleNet.
    In the short term, I expect XRPs price to be volatile and prone to spikes. I expect this volatility will be true of all other traditional cryptocurrencies as well. The reason I think so, is that it appears to me that speculators are trading multiple cryptocurrencies at a time using similar buy/sell strategies. I don't have any evidence of this, it just seems so to me from watching correlation (not causation) in the price charts.
    In the long term I expect XRP to be the "winning" cryptocurrency displacing all the others. I've come to this opinion without considering the low level technical details of the coins or their marketing spin. My opinion is based on the observation that all business transactions are circular. And this circle determines how currencies are valued. Here, the concept of circular business transaction means that when Alice buys widgets from Bob in exchange for currency, from Alice's perspective the value of the good equals the value of the currency used to pay for it. That seems obvious to the casual observer, but in the crypto space people rarely talk about it.
    In thinking about this I realized that the return value flow (the goods or services delivered) defines the value of the currency used to make the payment. Not the other way around. (Perhaps the goods or services have intrinsic value while the currency's value is relative, but that starts to sound like philosophy rather than economics.)
    So I began thinking about the business cycle along with the full transactional circle. Of course, no business transaction can take place without the agreement of BOTH Alice and Bob. Alice wants something and Bob wants something. The relationship is circular but it is not symmetrical. What Alice wants (the good or services) drives the transaction. What Bob wants (the money) is secondary. So in the business flow, Alice always decides what she wants first. Only then can Bob tell her what he wants in exchange (Alice's cost).
    So in my mind, the value of a currency is strictly CAUSED by the number of transactional circles it can participate in. If you make the presumption that any given Alice could potentially want something from any given Bob. And also the presumption that any given Bob could deliver to any given Alice. Then return value part of every transactional circle is unconstrained. So then you must focus on how Bob's choice of currency (what Bob wants) constrains the number of circles that can be completed. Which obviously brings us to set theory. 
    That's just a fancy way of saying if Bob wants a currency that Alice doesn't have then they can't do a deal. So if Bob wants EUR but Alice only has  USD then the deal can't be done. And if the deal can't be done, the return value (goods or services that don't trade) can't support the value of either USD or EUR. So both of those currencies subsequently becomes worth less than it would have been if that deal could be done.
    Curiously, if you add a bridge currency like XRP into the transaction in order to complete the transactional circle, then the return value (which now does trade) equally supports the value of all three currencies. Which seems odd so lets do some simple "figurin".
    Alice wants (X widgets) from Bob. Bob wants (Y EUR) from Mak. Mak wants (Z XRP) from Mark. Mark wanting (Q USD) from Alice completes the transactional circle. So as we stated before by definition if Alice pays then she decided it was a fair (equal) trade. And Mark and Mak thought their deals were fair (equal) as well.  So: (X widget) = (Q USD) = (Z XRP) = (Y EUR). But what would happen if both Alice and Bob used XRP?  Well then you'd have: (X widget) = (Z XRP)
    So my lay man's conclusion (I am not an economist) says that XRP being used as a bridge currency supports XRP's value equally as much as XRP being used as a retail currency. But the set of transaction circles that can be created using XRP as a bridge currency is DRAMATICALLY larger than the set of transaction circles that can be created using XRP or any cryptocurrency as a retail currency. And actually, the set of all transactions that can be completed using XRP as retail currency is a proper subset of the transactions that can be completed using XRP as a bridge currency.
    So to maximize XRP's value, you must focus on the XRP bridge use case. And that is exactly what Ripple is focused on.
     
    But, can't the same be said of any cryptocurrency? Meaning if BTC became the de facto bridge currency then it would be the most valuable cryptocurrency.
    Actually, yes. If that came to pass it would be true.
    But, I proved to myself that you can't actually get BTC there from here. It just mathematically can't happen. BTC as a bridge currency will always initially be a more expensive transaction path than an alternative path without BTC. And nobody has enough BTC to force (subsidize or incentivize) BTC into that position. My same logic hold for all the currently popular cryptocurrencies.  
    But, I believe, it is actually possible to force XRP into the position of de facto bridge currency. And that is what that patent is about.
     
    Of course, I could be wrong in my logic somewhere, or Ripple could fail in their execution, or a million other bad things might happen along the way. So let me repeat, no one should take trading or investment advice from me.
  16. Like
    Ctrl-Z reacted to jmrichky in Hi! I'm Bob   
    @BobWay, I'm sure I speak for all of us in thanking you for coming out and answering so many questions as openly as you have.  I must say that this thread is the best thing that has come about for this community since I have been part of it and I think we all owe you a huge "thanks"!  
    With that being said, I do have another question.....  (if you have any knowledge of)
    What is the relationship between 402 Tech S.A. with Ripple and/or Ripple Luxembourg S.A?
     
  17. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from Tinyaccount in Hi! I'm Bob   
    No, no. Don't take it that way.
    Ripple is transparent. As BG once said (about a year ago or a little less) regarding if he is trying to get XRP on coinbase - and I am not quoting the exact words - "I am trying to fix an institutional problem, not an investor's problem." I am messing up the quote, but it was something like that. This statement of his made me feel comfortable, because, as an investor, I want them to focus on the institutional problem. 
    I think ripple has been focused on their work instead of focusing on feeding us information. I think this is good. But as Bob mentioned earlier on in this thread, ripple can seem opaque to outsiders. 
    Let's face it, we are getting a whole lot more info from this thread than is coming out of ripple. I am fine with this, but is ripple also?
  18. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from ColonelWhite in Hi! I'm Bob   
    No, no. Don't take it that way.
    Ripple is transparent. As BG once said (about a year ago or a little less) regarding if he is trying to get XRP on coinbase - and I am not quoting the exact words - "I am trying to fix an institutional problem, not an investor's problem." I am messing up the quote, but it was something like that. This statement of his made me feel comfortable, because, as an investor, I want them to focus on the institutional problem. 
    I think ripple has been focused on their work instead of focusing on feeding us information. I think this is good. But as Bob mentioned earlier on in this thread, ripple can seem opaque to outsiders. 
    Let's face it, we are getting a whole lot more info from this thread than is coming out of ripple. I am fine with this, but is ripple also?
  19. Haha
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Tinyaccount in Hi! I'm Bob   
    Do you think Nik and Brad and others are mildly panicking now that you are on here?  (you’ve mentioned you are outspoken...)
    Personally I suspect not...  you (and all the team there) seem like decent folk that I would happily shout a beer to...  folks who know how to disagree and discuss without aggression...   people who are somewhat rare in many parts of the internet...   
  20. Haha
    Ctrl-Z reacted to BobWay in Hi! I'm Bob   
    I'm offended. What do you want me to do, put a shoe on my head?
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    Come on! Let's have some fun here!
  21. Like
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from SimpleLife in "The revolution will be televised" - thoughts?   
    Probably just a fan of jungle Inc . People are thinking that ripple made that memo. It could have been anyone. Anyone can release the escrow and add a memo. It's probably not a secret message. 
  22. Thanks
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Rickyh89 in If an exchange wallet sends XRP to a regular paper wallet, what are the chances of someone figuring out who sent the XRP from the exchange wallet?   
    Most exchanges use just one large wallet and issue its customers IOU. So if you were to buy from an exchange and send to a wallet then whoever has the public key for that wallet can see which exchange it came from. That really is the extent of it publicly. If you are law enforcement with warrants I am sure they can get the information because exchanges keep track of everything. Even if you do KYC through the exchange and link your bank account, the new wallet that receives the XRP won’t have any information other than a giant exchange XRP wallet being the sender.
  23. Thanks
    Ctrl-Z reacted to Sukrim in Can you clarify the use of nostro accounts in traditional cross border transfers?   
    https://media.ccc.de/v/33c3-8315-a_world_without_blockchain <-- this talk describes quite well how bank transactions work in the back-end.
  24. Thanks
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from Greeny in Message To Craig Wright. You Messed With The Wrong Community.   
    Hey, be easy on Mr. Satoshi.
  25. Haha
    Ctrl-Z got a reaction from SCHUMIXRP in Message To Craig Wright. You Messed With The Wrong Community.   
    Bitcoin Cash-Bitcoin Trash.
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