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Author Topic: [ANN] cudaMiner & ccMiner CUDA based mining applications [Windows/Linux/MacOSX]  (Read 3399447 times)
Habieredkill
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January 15, 2018, 04:57:17 PM
 #22921

call me lazy but i just don't want to read 1000+ pages.. Grin

What would be best miner to use to mine x11?

i got asus gtx 660 OC, i7-4770K and 8gb DDR3 1600mhz.

Thanks.

Edit: and win 8.1 x64

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Bibi187
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January 18, 2018, 11:05:02 PM
 #22922

call me lazy but i just don't want to read 1000+ pages.. Grin

What would be best miner to use to mine x11?

i got asus gtx 660 OC, i7-4770K and 8gb DDR3 1600mhz.

Thanks.

Edit: and win 8.1 x64

x11 is not a GPU algo, you need some ASIC to mine this one.

Try another algo, no point at all to mine this one.

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January 22, 2018, 09:10:14 PM
 #22923

the dowaload link of the last realease doesn t work for me

★  AI CRYPTO: (https://aicrypto.ai)
polmen
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January 26, 2018, 10:46:59 AM
 #22924

What is the newest version of cudaminer ?
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January 31, 2018, 04:08:41 PM
 #22925

Is it worth mining scyrpt coin in 2018 if you have a gpu?
giveen1
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January 31, 2018, 04:21:46 PM
 #22926

Is it worth mining scyrpt coin in 2018 if you have a gpu?

No.
sabrine015
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March 08, 2018, 01:57:38 AM
 #22927

Is it worth mining scyrpt coin in 2018 if you have a gpu?

No.


even if it's somehow lil easy to mine and doesnt have a high difficulty ?

                              PIBBLE                              (https://pibble.io/)
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March 19, 2018, 02:08:04 PM
 #22928

Is it worth mining scyrpt coin in 2018 if you have a gpu?

No.


even if it's somehow lil easy to mine and doesnt have a high difficulty ?

I think this depends on the coin you are mining but most and the popular ones are not profitable these days...

This is definitely the best NVIDIA miner with high hash rates and multiple command support.

Seeing to the ccminer commands, how do I implement --cuda-schedule?

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March 19, 2018, 02:13:39 PM
 #22929

Seeing to the ccminer commands, how do I implement --cuda-schedule?

Never mind. I already found the answer.

http://cryptomining-blog.com/5684-updated-ethminer-0-9-41-nvidia-cuda-version-for-windows-2/

--cuda-schedule Set the schedule mode for CUDA threads waiting for CUDA devices to finish work. Default is sync. Possible values for mode are:
auto – Uses a heuristic based on the number of active CUDA contexts in the process C and the number of logical processors in the system P. If C > P, then yield else spin.
spin – Instruct CUDA to actively spin when waiting for results from the device.
yield – Instruct CUDA to yield its thread when waiting for results from the device.
sync – Instruct CUDA to block the CPU thread on a synchronization primitive when waiting for the results from the device.

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April 11, 2018, 04:40:14 PM
 #22930

Hello I'm trying to build ccminer on ubuntu 16.02 and it won't build:

This is the error I get:

Code:
make[3]: Leaving directory '/home/prospector/tpruvot/ccminer/compat'
make[2]: Leaving directory '/home/prospector/tpruvot/ccminer/compat'
make[2]: Entering directory '/home/prospector/tpruvot/ccminer'
gcc -DHAVE_CONFIG_H -I.  -fopenmp  -pthread -fno-strict-aliasing -I./compat/jansson -I/usr/local/cuda/include -DUSE_WRAPNVML    -g -O2 -MT ccminer-crc32.o -MD -MP -MF .deps/ccminer-crc32.Tpo -c -o ccminer-crc32.o `test -f 'crc32.c' || echo './'`crc32.c
gcc -DHAVE_CONFIG_H -I.  -fopenmp  -pthread -fno-strict-aliasing -I./compat/jansson -I/usr/local/cuda/include -DUSE_WRAPNVML    -g -O2 -MT ccminer-hefty1.o -MD -MP -MF .deps/ccminer-hefty1.Tpo -c -o ccminer-hefty1.o `test -f 'hefty1.c' || echo './'`hefty1.c
g++ -DHAVE_CONFIG_H -I.  -fopenmp  -pthread -fno-strict-aliasing -I./compat/jansson -I/usr/local/cuda/include -DUSE_WRAPNVML    -O3 -march=native -D_REENTRANT -falign-functions=16 -falign-jumps=16 -falign-labels=16 -MT ccminer-ccminer.o -MD -MP -MF .deps/ccminer-ccminer.Tpo -c -o ccminer-ccminer.o `test -f 'ccminer.cpp' || echo './'`ccminer.cpp
g++ -DHAVE_CONFIG_H -I.  -fopenmp  -pthread -fno-strict-aliasing -I./compat/jansson -I/usr/local/cuda/include -DUSE_WRAPNVML    -O3 -march=native -D_REENTRANT -falign-functions=16 -falign-jumps=16 -falign-labels=16 -MT ccminer-pools.o -MD -MP -MF .deps/ccminer-pools.Tpo -c -o ccminer-pools.o `test -f 'pools.cpp' || echo './'`pools.cpp
mv -f .deps/ccminer-crc32.Tpo .deps/ccminer-crc32.Po
g++ -DHAVE_CONFIG_H -I.  -fopenmp  -pthread -fno-strict-aliasing -I./compat/jansson -I/usr/local/cuda/include -DUSE_WRAPNVML    -O3 -march=native -D_REENTRANT -falign-functions=16 -falign-jumps=16 -falign-labels=16 -MT ccminer-util.o -MD -MP -MF .deps/ccminer-util.Tpo -c -o ccminer-util.o `test -f 'util.cpp' || echo './'`util.cpp
ccminer.cpp:49:26: fatal error: cuda_runtime.h: No such file or directory
compilation terminated.
Makefile:1775: recipe for target 'ccminer-ccminer.o' failed
make[2]: *** [ccminer-ccminer.o] Error 1
make[2]: *** Waiting for unfinished jobs....
mv -f .deps/ccminer-pools.Tpo .deps/ccminer-pools.Po
mv -f .deps/ccminer-hefty1.Tpo .deps/ccminer-hefty1.Po
mv -f .deps/ccminer-util.Tpo .deps/ccminer-util.Po
make[2]: Leaving directory '/home/prospector/tpruvot/ccminer'
Makefile:2201: recipe for target 'all-recursive' failed
make[1]: *** [all-recursive] Error 1
make[1]: Leaving directory '/home/prospector/tpruvot/ccminer'
Makefile:654: recipe for target 'all' failed
make: *** [all] Error 2

I have Cuda 8 already installed, help please

EDIT I searched for cuda_runtime.h and it is in

/usr/local/cuda-8.0/targets/x86_64-linux/include/cuda_runtime.h

Code:
stat /usr/local/cuda-8.0/targets/x86_64-linux/include/cuda_runtime.h
  File: '/usr/local/cuda-8.0/targets/x86_64-linux/include/cuda_runtime.h'
  Size: 84245           Blocks: 168        IO Block: 4096   regular file
Device: fd00h/64768d    Inode: 43953       Links: 1
Access: (0644/-rw-r--r--)  Uid: (    0/    root)   Gid: (    0/    root)
Access: 2017-07-05 19:11:45.069047189 +0100
Modify: 2017-01-26 23:48:33.000000000 +0000
Change: 2017-07-05 19:05:48.496727332 +0100
 Birth: -


You have to edit build.sh and change
# export PATH="$PATH:/usr/local/cuda/bin/"
to your location so it would be
# export PATH="$PATH:/usr/local/cuda-8.0/"

and

edit configure.sh and make sure cuda points to your install
--with-cuda=/usr/local/cuda-8.0
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May 01, 2018, 05:37:16 PM
 #22931

Seeing to the ccminer commands, how do I implement --cuda-schedule?

Never mind. I already found the answer.

http://cryptomining-blog.com/5684-updated-ethminer-0-9-41-nvidia-cuda-version-for-windows-2/

--cuda-schedule Set the schedule mode for CUDA threads waiting for CUDA devices to finish work. Default is sync. Possible values for mode are:
auto – Uses a heuristic based on the number of active CUDA contexts in the process C and the number of logical processors in the system P. If C > P, then yield else spin.
spin – Instruct CUDA to actively spin when waiting for results from the device.
yield – Instruct CUDA to yield its thread when waiting for results from the device.
sync – Instruct CUDA to block the CPU thread on a synchronization primitive when waiting for the results from the device.
What use is this plz?  Any increase in hashrates? thx Smiley
PS I still don't understand this command. Any help plz.

It's all a question of balance.
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May 01, 2018, 06:37:11 PM
 #22932

Seeing to the ccminer commands, how do I implement --cuda-schedule?

Never mind. I already found the answer.

http://cryptomining-blog.com/5684-updated-ethminer-0-9-41-nvidia-cuda-version-for-windows-2/

--cuda-schedule Set the schedule mode for CUDA threads waiting for CUDA devices to finish work. Default is sync. Possible values for mode are:
auto – Uses a heuristic based on the number of active CUDA contexts in the process C and the number of logical processors in the system P. If C > P, then yield else spin.
spin – Instruct CUDA to actively spin when waiting for results from the device.
yield – Instruct CUDA to yield its thread when waiting for results from the device.
sync – Instruct CUDA to block the CPU thread on a synchronization primitive when waiting for the results from the device.
What use is this plz?  Any increase in hashrates? thx Smiley
PS I still don't understand this command. Any help plz.

This setting determines how the CCMiner process interacts with the CPU and other processes (including those that belong to the operating system) running on your system.  Whether it improves your hash rate depends on how many GPUs you have, how fast they are and the speed and number of cores your CPU has.  CCMiner uses the CPU to validate results from your GPUs, so if CCMiner cannot validate results as quickly as your GPUs are creating them, your hash rates will suffer a little.  Changing this setting can give CCMiner more access to your CPU, which can increase the speed at which results are processed.  However, changing this setting will increase CPU utilization and may decrease system responsiveness because other processes will have to wait longer to use the CPU.

For example, the Spin option gives CCMiner the fastest access to the CPU because it keeps the process active on the CPU as it waits for new GPU results.  This prevents other background processes from interrupting it and can improve CCMiner performance at the expense of the operating system and anything else also running on the computer. Yield is a compromise because it gives CCMiner a bit more access to the CPU than sync, but it allows other processes to interrupt it when it isn't doing anything. Sync tends to be the most friendly towards other background processes so the system remains responsive during mining, but it also means that the CCMiner process may be interrupted a lot, which might affect your performance if you have several fast GPUs in a system with a slow CPU.

Some variants of CCMiner, such as Klaust and Tpruvot, may use a different default setting then the one described above.  For example, sync might be the default setting for those versions. In those cases, it may be worth trying yield instead even if you have a relatively fast CPU as it will give the miner process better access to the CPU while not blocking other background processes. I find that yield gives more consistent hash rates than sync on a i7 running 1080 and 1070 ti cards.
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May 04, 2018, 09:42:53 PM
 #22933

Seeing to the ccminer commands, how do I implement --cuda-schedule?

Never mind. I already found the answer.

http://cryptomining-blog.com/5684-updated-ethminer-0-9-41-nvidia-cuda-version-for-windows-2/

--cuda-schedule Set the schedule mode for CUDA threads waiting for CUDA devices to finish work. Default is sync. Possible values for mode are:
auto – Uses a heuristic based on the number of active CUDA contexts in the process C and the number of logical processors in the system P. If C > P, then yield else spin.
spin – Instruct CUDA to actively spin when waiting for results from the device.
yield – Instruct CUDA to yield its thread when waiting for results from the device.
sync – Instruct CUDA to block the CPU thread on a synchronization primitive when waiting for the results from the device.
What use is this plz?  Any increase in hashrates? thx Smiley
PS I still don't understand this command. Any help plz.

This setting determines how the CCMiner process interacts with the CPU and other processes (including those that belong to the operating system) running on your system.  Whether it improves your hash rate depends on how many GPUs you have, how fast they are and the speed and number of cores your CPU has.  CCMiner uses the CPU to validate results from your GPUs, so if CCMiner cannot validate results as quickly as your GPUs are creating them, your hash rates will suffer a little.  Changing this setting can give CCMiner more access to your CPU, which can increase the speed at which results are processed.  However, changing this setting will increase CPU utilization and may decrease system responsiveness because other processes will have to wait longer to use the CPU.

For example, the Spin option gives CCMiner the fastest access to the CPU because it keeps the process active on the CPU as it waits for new GPU results.  This prevents other background processes from interrupting it and can improve CCMiner performance at the expense of the operating system and anything else also running on the computer. Yield is a compromise because it gives CCMiner a bit more access to the CPU than sync, but it allows other processes to interrupt it when it isn't doing anything. Sync tends to be the most friendly towards other background processes so the system remains responsive during mining, but it also means that the CCMiner process may be interrupted a lot, which might affect your performance if you have several fast GPUs in a system with a slow CPU.

Some variants of CCMiner, such as Klaust and Tpruvot, may use a different default setting then the one described above.  For example, sync might be the default setting for those versions. In those cases, it may be worth trying yield instead even if you have a relatively fast CPU as it will give the miner process better access to the CPU while not blocking other background processes. I find that yield gives more consistent hash rates than sync on a i7 running 1080 and 1070 ti cards.

Thx HashAuger Smiley Now I understand.

So how would the command go.. like this?       --cuda-schedule yield

It's all a question of balance.
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May 04, 2018, 10:51:32 PM
 #22934

Seeing to the ccminer commands, how do I implement --cuda-schedule?

Never mind. I already found the answer.

http://cryptomining-blog.com/5684-updated-ethminer-0-9-41-nvidia-cuda-version-for-windows-2/

--cuda-schedule Set the schedule mode for CUDA threads waiting for CUDA devices to finish work. Default is sync. Possible values for mode are:
auto – Uses a heuristic based on the number of active CUDA contexts in the process C and the number of logical processors in the system P. If C > P, then yield else spin.
spin – Instruct CUDA to actively spin when waiting for results from the device.
yield – Instruct CUDA to yield its thread when waiting for results from the device.
sync – Instruct CUDA to block the CPU thread on a synchronization primitive when waiting for the results from the device.
What use is this plz?  Any increase in hashrates? thx Smiley
PS I still don't understand this command. Any help plz.

This setting determines how the CCMiner process interacts with the CPU and other processes (including those that belong to the operating system) running on your system.  Whether it improves your hash rate depends on how many GPUs you have, how fast they are and the speed and number of cores your CPU has.  CCMiner uses the CPU to validate results from your GPUs, so if CCMiner cannot validate results as quickly as your GPUs are creating them, your hash rates will suffer a little.  Changing this setting can give CCMiner more access to your CPU, which can increase the speed at which results are processed.  However, changing this setting will increase CPU utilization and may decrease system responsiveness because other processes will have to wait longer to use the CPU.

For example, the Spin option gives CCMiner the fastest access to the CPU because it keeps the process active on the CPU as it waits for new GPU results.  This prevents other background processes from interrupting it and can improve CCMiner performance at the expense of the operating system and anything else also running on the computer. Yield is a compromise because it gives CCMiner a bit more access to the CPU than sync, but it allows other processes to interrupt it when it isn't doing anything. Sync tends to be the most friendly towards other background processes so the system remains responsive during mining, but it also means that the CCMiner process may be interrupted a lot, which might affect your performance if you have several fast GPUs in a system with a slow CPU.

Some variants of CCMiner, such as Klaust and Tpruvot, may use a different default setting then the one described above.  For example, sync might be the default setting for those versions. In those cases, it may be worth trying yield instead even if you have a relatively fast CPU as it will give the miner process better access to the CPU while not blocking other background processes. I find that yield gives more consistent hash rates than sync on a i7 running 1080 and 1070 ti cards.

Thx HashAuger Smiley Now I understand.

So how would the command go.. like this?       --cuda-schedule yield

Most of the variants of CCMiner that I have seen that support this parameter use a number to represent the desired setting. For example, on Klaust 8.21, you would use --cuda-schedule 2 for yield. Refer to each miner's readme.txt file to see how they use this parameter. It is worth mentioning again that different versions of CCMiner use different default schedule settings. Klaust, for instance, defaults his miner to use block sync whereas Tpruvot uses the Cuda SDK's "auto" setting.  According to the Cuda developer documentation, auto switches between yield and spin based on the the number of GPUs compared to CPU cores; when there are more GPUs than cores it uses yield.
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May 04, 2018, 11:31:12 PM
 #22935

Seeing to the ccminer commands, how do I implement --cuda-schedule?

Never mind. I already found the answer.

http://cryptomining-blog.com/5684-updated-ethminer-0-9-41-nvidia-cuda-version-for-windows-2/

--cuda-schedule Set the schedule mode for CUDA threads waiting for CUDA devices to finish work. Default is sync. Possible values for mode are:
auto – Uses a heuristic based on the number of active CUDA contexts in the process C and the number of logical processors in the system P. If C > P, then yield else spin.
spin – Instruct CUDA to actively spin when waiting for results from the device.
yield – Instruct CUDA to yield its thread when waiting for results from the device.
sync – Instruct CUDA to block the CPU thread on a synchronization primitive when waiting for the results from the device.
What use is this plz?  Any increase in hashrates? thx Smiley
PS I still don't understand this command. Any help plz.

This setting determines how the CCMiner process interacts with the CPU and other processes (including those that belong to the operating system) running on your system.  Whether it improves your hash rate depends on how many GPUs you have, how fast they are and the speed and number of cores your CPU has.  CCMiner uses the CPU to validate results from your GPUs, so if CCMiner cannot validate results as quickly as your GPUs are creating them, your hash rates will suffer a little.  Changing this setting can give CCMiner more access to your CPU, which can increase the speed at which results are processed.  However, changing this setting will increase CPU utilization and may decrease system responsiveness because other processes will have to wait longer to use the CPU.

For example, the Spin option gives CCMiner the fastest access to the CPU because it keeps the process active on the CPU as it waits for new GPU results.  This prevents other background processes from interrupting it and can improve CCMiner performance at the expense of the operating system and anything else also running on the computer. Yield is a compromise because it gives CCMiner a bit more access to the CPU than sync, but it allows other processes to interrupt it when it isn't doing anything. Sync tends to be the most friendly towards other background processes so the system remains responsive during mining, but it also means that the CCMiner process may be interrupted a lot, which might affect your performance if you have several fast GPUs in a system with a slow CPU.

Some variants of CCMiner, such as Klaust and Tpruvot, may use a different default setting then the one described above.  For example, sync might be the default setting for those versions. In those cases, it may be worth trying yield instead even if you have a relatively fast CPU as it will give the miner process better access to the CPU while not blocking other background processes. I find that yield gives more consistent hash rates than sync on a i7 running 1080 and 1070 ti cards.

Thx HashAuger Smiley Now I understand.

So how would the command go.. like this?       --cuda-schedule yield

Most of the variants of CCMiner that I have seen that support this parameter use a number to represent the desired setting. For example, on Klaust 8.21, you would use --cuda-schedule 2 for yield. Refer to each miner's readme.txt file to see how they use this parameter. It is worth mentioning again that different versions of CCMiner use different default schedule settings. Klaust, for instance, defaults his miner to use block sync whereas Tpruvot uses the Cuda SDK's "auto" setting.  According to the Cuda developer documentation, auto switches between yield and spin based on the the number of GPUs compared to CPU cores; when there are more GPUs than cores it uses yield.
Yes I see that in their readme files....thx again. Smiley

It's all a question of balance.
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July 11, 2018, 09:22:46 AM
 #22936

Hey.
And where to download this miner?
Links do not work.

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July 11, 2018, 10:10:46 AM
 #22937

Try with this:

https://forum.hiveos.farm/discussion/55/ccminer-forks

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July 11, 2018, 12:39:48 PM
 #22938


But other miners are on the link.
Or did the original miner change and it's now called ccminer?

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July 11, 2018, 01:27:35 PM
 #22939

Not sure I understand... What do you search for? CCminer or Ethminer from the previous post?

I gave you links for ccminer which is in the title of this topic.
Ethminer from the post above is way oudated, you can mine Etherium and eth based coins with Claymore miner.
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July 12, 2018, 05:10:37 AM
 #22940

Hello friend!
Help with the configuration of the pool!

For experiments, I ran a mining on two maps: GT 210 512 mb and GT 210 1 Gb.
Miner: CUDAMiner
Coin: MAX
http://prntscr.com/k56860

Pool offered me this setting:

NVIDIA:
ccminer -a keccak -o stratum+tcp://cryptohub.online:5000 -u my mail -p x

Miner ccminer I could not download, because the files are unpacked with errors.

I inserted these settings into the first miner.
He earned and the cards show speed.

But on the pools, during the night, no statistics were displayed at all ... although the miner writes that the blocks have been found.

Under the link, the miners do not work, the antivirus program immediately deletes them, or they simply do not start (

I want to understand with which miner the cards will be earned, even in the negative.

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