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Author Topic: [CHART] Bitcoin Inflation vs. Time  (Read 505339 times)
painlord2k
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March 15, 2015, 12:50:25 PM
 #381

That chart does not even work because you would have to implement the bitcoin decline etc.

This is supply inflation, not price inflation.

Sorry for my lack of economic knowledge, but what is the real difference?

Supply inflation refers to new amounts of the currency being printed (in this case, mined).

Price inflation refers to the currency's price/exchange rate devaluing relative to other goods (price of goods go up) or currencies (demand for other currencies goes up), even if the supply of the currency in question remains the same.

It must be clear that currency inflation do not immediately become price inflation and the increase of currency do not translate in the same increase of prices.
This because where the money flow it is not the same.
For example: if the central bank create more USD and then loan to the bank and the bank give more mortgages to the people at lower interest rates, the price of the houses will increase first. Builders will get more money and they will start spend it is some way. With higher housing prices, builders will increase the rate of building and the prices of wood, sand, concrete, etc. will increase after the prices of housing. The price of bread would not increase until later, when the investments in producing foods will reduce, the people start spending the new currency units in food, cloths, etc. If people decided to save money, you could not see any price increase (apart for the housing bubble) for a few years. Until they start spending their savings.
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joekillz
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March 23, 2015, 07:55:48 AM
 #382

i believe bitcoin is the future's money!
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March 23, 2015, 09:47:27 AM
 #383

Even though the bitcoin had a hiccup, its still worth far more than the dollar.
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March 25, 2015, 09:09:23 AM
 #384

So BTCitcoin is going down?














 

 

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BitBlender 

 













 















 












 
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doggieTattoo
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March 27, 2015, 02:24:48 AM
 #385

Pictures not working...
Maybe because they were on Facebook's CDN. I've moved them over to my own web space now.
Different user, but I still have the same problem.  Im guessing though that as inflation goes up, blocks decrease, but would eventually slow down to an incremental decrease.  Am I close or way off?

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April 06, 2015, 12:40:13 AM
 #386

If bitcoin goes 'mainstream' the fixed limit of 21 million coins will create a stronger value than other fiats that we use today.
Raimonn
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April 09, 2015, 11:58:34 AM
 #387

Bitcoins price moves up and down, but isn't the only coin that have movements. Euro / Dolar / Yen There isn't a secure coin that have a stable change. Gold also have the same problems.
kenscho
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April 14, 2015, 11:43:43 AM
 #388

nothing in the economy is stable atm..
Natalia_AnatolioPAMM
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April 14, 2015, 07:11:19 PM
 #389

Greatly presented chart! Catching
razen489
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April 22, 2015, 01:50:38 AM
 #390

Greatly presented chart! Catching

Bitcoin up again? https://www.coingecko.com/en/price_charts/bitcoin/usd
Reason: cannot be explained  Roll Eyes Roll Eyes
BIT-Sharon
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April 24, 2015, 06:40:59 AM
 #391

it is just a prediction, but there is no rules for Bitcoin to develop or not.
Morton Bitcoin Management
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May 01, 2015, 10:44:51 PM
 #392

What is everyone's prediction for when bitcoin becomes over $1,000 a piece?

My bet is by the end of September 2015  Grin
marcus_of_augustus
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May 02, 2015, 12:41:16 AM
 #393

Annualised inflation rate for bitcoin is now consistently less than 10%.

E.g, yesterday was 9.2% annualised.

cryptoadoption15
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May 05, 2015, 07:01:08 PM
 #394

Annualised inflation rate for bitcoin is now consistently less than 10%.

E.g, yesterday was 9.2% annualised.

I wish we knew exactly how much BTC is forever out of circulation due to private key loss, etc.
marcus_of_augustus
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May 06, 2015, 02:49:37 AM
 #395

Annualised inflation rate for bitcoin is now consistently less than 10%.

E.g, yesterday was 9.2% annualised.

I wish we knew exactly how much BTC is forever out of circulation due to private key loss, etc.

some estimates have it at 1.5-2.5 million including satoshis (dropped into the bottom of the mariana trench)

ThEmporium
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June 09, 2015, 09:31:01 AM
 #396

We are looking forward to 2030+ for "no inflation"...  Grin

Inflation has some benefits too. Fundamentally, inflation gives everyone an incentive to spend and invest, because if they don't, their money will be worth less in the future. This spending and investment can benefit the economy. Inflation reduces the real burden of debt, both public and private. If you have a fixed-rate mortgage on your house, your salary is likely to increase over time due to inflation, but your mortgage payment will stay the same.
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June 09, 2015, 03:18:30 PM
 #397

Inflation has some benefits too. Fundamentally, inflation gives everyone an incentive to spend and invest, because if they don't, their money will be worth less in the future. This spending and investment can benefit the economy.

This "incentive to spend and invest" is a market distortion. It leads to the "boom-bust" cycle because people are being manipulated into investing in enterprises that wouldn't otherwise be attractive enough on their own to merit investment. When these borderline enterprises eventually fail due to not enough actual resources available to see them through to completion, this causes a bust. This mechanism behind the boom-bust cycle is described very well in Thomas Woods's "Meltdown: A Free-Market Look at Why the Stock Market Collapsed, the Economy Tanked, and Government Bailouts Will Make Things Worse" in Chapter 4: "How Government Causes the Boom-Bust Business Cycle." Here is an excerpt:

Quote
The central bank's lowering of the interest rate therefore creates a mismatch of market forces. The coordination of production across time is disrupted. Long-term investments that will bear fruit only in the distant future are encouraged at a time when the public has shown no letup in its desire to consume in the present. Consumers have not chosen to save and release resources for use in the higher stages of production. To the contrary, the lower interest rates encourage them to save less and thus consume more, at a time when investors are also looking to invest more resources. The economy is being stretched in two directions at once, and resources are therefore being misallocated into lines that cannot be sustained over the long term.

Inflation reduces the real burden of debt, both public and private. If you have a fixed-rate mortgage on your house, your salary is likely to increase over time due to inflation, but your mortgage payment will stay the same.

Banks take this effect into account when they set mortgage interest rates. In the absence of inflation, the market-equilibrium interest rate for mortgages would be lower.
Erdogan
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June 09, 2015, 07:23:39 PM
 #398

We are looking forward to 2030+ for "no inflation"...  Grin

Inflation has some benefits too. Fundamentally, inflation gives everyone an incentive to spend and invest, because if they don't, their money will be worth less in the future. This spending and investment can benefit the economy. Inflation reduces the real burden of debt, both public and private. If you have a fixed-rate mortgage on your house, your salary is likely to increase over time due to inflation, but your mortgage payment will stay the same.

Some take advantage of inflation, but on the trades you mention, there is someone on the other side who loses. The saver, who could be you, via your pension scheme.

In your mortgage case, you adjust the price you offer to the expected inflation, offering more than you would otherwise. Before the inflation has materialized, the first few years of your housing adventure, you put yourself into a position of great risk. What if the inflation does not come, or the house price falls?
mahi4ever
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June 10, 2015, 04:38:00 AM
 #399

Very cool and useful graphs and tables.
Got to know about this.

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June 12, 2015, 01:24:07 PM
 #400

nice Grin
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