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Question: How much of your corn do you plan on cashing out in the next massive bull run?
None - 24 (18.9%)
1-10% - 16 (12.6%)
11-20% - 15 (11.8%)
21-30% - 18 (14.2%)
31-40% - 7 (5.5%)
41-50% - 14 (11%)
51-60% - 9 (7.1%)
61-70% - 5 (3.9%)
71-80% - 4 (3.1%)
81-90% - 2 (1.6%)
91-99% - 3 (2.4%)
100% - 10 (7.9%)
Total Voters: 127

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Author Topic: Wall Observer BTC/USD - Bitcoin price movement tracking & discussion  (Read 21787910 times)
This is a self-moderated topic. If you do not want to be moderated by the person who started this topic, create a new topic. (148 posts by 37 users deleted.)
btc2mars
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April 05, 2018, 03:17:18 PM



mmmmm the nice road we are driving on , take us home too the moon where we belong .....

And we all know there are no roads on Earth, EVER, that actually lead to the moon.
You keep walking and walking down the road that never ends, holding your head high, keeping your hope high.

Bitcoiners believed in the green light, the orgastic future that year by year recedes before us. It eluded us then, but that’s no matter—tomorrow we will run faster, stretch out our arms farther. . . . And then one fine morning— So we beat on, boats against the current, borne back ceaselessly into the past.



Moon is an illusion. [At least in the next 10 years]

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April 05, 2018, 03:19:50 PM

This Parkland teen got destroyed in the very first reply to her tweet:

https://twitter.com/delaneytarr/status/980806714743296002/photo/1

Quote
John W. Rollins
‏ @johnwrollins
10h10 hours ago
Replying to @delaneytarr

So the 4th Amend is OK, but not the 2nd? When did our Constitution become an a la carte buffet?

Be careful what you wish for, folks.

Well to be fair our "Constitution become an a la carte buffet" officially became one with the Patriot act, but it has always been a selective one where the Oligarchy are fully protected by it and the rest have to pay to use it as a shield.
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April 05, 2018, 03:31:14 PM

We pop 4% after many weeks of 10% drop after 10% drops, and you guys are posting rocket gifs?   Huh

it's only a support rocket to build a bigger rocket in low orbit Smiley
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April 05, 2018, 03:32:37 PM

We pop 4% after many weeks of 10% drop after 10% drops, and you guys are posting rocket gifs?   Huh
They cut off the part where the rocket explodes. Tongue
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April 05, 2018, 03:32:51 PM

This Parkland teen got destroyed in the very first reply to her tweet:

https://twitter.com/delaneytarr/status/980806714743296002/photo/1

Quote
John W. Rollins
‏ @johnwrollins
10h10 hours ago
Replying to @delaneytarr

So the 4th Amend is OK, but not the 2nd? When did our Constitution become an a la carte buffet?

Be careful what you wish for, folks.

Well to be fair our "Constitution become an a la carte buffet" officially became one with the Patriot act, but it has always been a selective one where the Oligarchy are fully protected by it and the rest have to pay to use it as a shield.

#freecorzine !!!! #freeweinstein !!! #sethrichisacriminallikeassange #gmoaregood #therearenojetstreamfromjapan #cellphoneradiationarehealthy #fluoridisgoodforyou #freedomofspeechisdangerousforyou #youraretoodumbtouseguns #hillaryismyleader #podestadoesnthavesexualchildrenpictureseverywhere #billclintonisnotarapists #jeffreyepsteinisinnocent...

I can continue... on and on.

Was GWB ever in jail for cocaine? please... which cop, fbi, doj, cia or what ever would have dared... don't pretend... H would have killed you, simply.
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April 05, 2018, 03:38:52 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
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April 05, 2018, 03:40:25 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
Are you sure about the 90% figure? Sounds a bit far fetched given that Europe and the US alone have more than 1B people.
B1tUnl0ck3r
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April 05, 2018, 03:44:03 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.

when they made a plant used since 2000 BC (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cannabis_in_India) illegal, there was no hope left, and war become the only legit and realistic option.

Quote
Cannabis in India has been used since as early as 2000 BCE. In Indian society, common terms for cannabis preparations include charas (resin), ganja (flower), and bhang (seeds and leaves), with a milkshake made from bhang being one of the most common licit usages in India.

As of 2000, per the UNODC the "prevalence of abuse" of cannabis in India was 3.2%.[1] According to the UNODC’s World Drug report 2016, the retail price of cannabis in India was US$0.10 per gram, the lowest of any country in the world.[2]



    To the five kingdoms of the plants which Soma rules as Lord we speak.

    darbha, hemp, barley, mighty power: may these deliver us from woe,
    — Translated by Ralph T. H. Griffith[6], Atharva Veda 11.6.15

    The five kingdoms of plants, having Soma as their chief, we address;

    the darbha, hemp, barley, saha — let them free us from distress.
    — Translated by William Dwight Whitney[7], Atharva Veda 11.6.15



and please don't ask me why the united nations is a terrorist organization, the child project of those who created the federal reserve...
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April 05, 2018, 03:46:22 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
Are you sure about the 90% figure? Sounds a bit far fetched given that Europe and the US alone have more than 1B people.

https://economictimes.indiatimes.com/slideshows/economy/what-government-plans-to-do-with-the-old-rs-500-1000-notes/98-of-all-consumer-payments-in-india-use-cash/slideshow/55579468.cms

98% of all consumer payments in India use cash

About 98 percent of all consumer payments in India use cash, and the high frequency of handling forces the monetary authority to withdraw about 75 percent of its notes in circulation in a typical year - more than the number of bank notes collectively produced by all countries taken together with the exception of China.
B1tUnl0ck3r
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April 05, 2018, 03:47:48 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
Are you sure about the 90% figure? Sounds a bit far fetched given that Europe and the US alone have more than 1B people.

https://economictimes.indiatimes.com/slideshows/economy/what-government-plans-to-do-with-the-old-rs-500-1000-notes/98-of-all-consumer-payments-in-india-use-cash/slideshow/55579468.cms

98% of all consumer payments in India use cash

About 98 percent of all consumer payments in India use cash, and the high frequency of handling forces the monetary authority to withdraw about 75 percent of its notes in circulation in a typical year - more than the number of bank notes collectively produced by all countries taken together with the exception of China.

but I read in zh that they took cash away and that it was a giant mess... even saw it in tv  Huh
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April 05, 2018, 03:56:49 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
Are you sure about the 90% figure? Sounds a bit far fetched given that Europe and the US alone have more than 1B people.

https://economictimes.indiatimes.com/slideshows/economy/what-government-plans-to-do-with-the-old-rs-500-1000-notes/98-of-all-consumer-payments-in-india-use-cash/slideshow/55579468.cms

98% of all consumer payments in India use cash

About 98 percent of all consumer payments in India use cash, and the high frequency of handling forces the monetary authority to withdraw about 75 percent of its notes in circulation in a typical year - more than the number of bank notes collectively produced by all countries taken together with the exception of China.

but I read in zh that they took cash away and that it was a giant mess... even saw it in tv  Huh

Yup, they took a lot out from circulation, happened like 15 months back, to promote use of banks.

But do you really believe that within 15 months of time span, almost everyone being new to banks, would've even bothered to see what crypto is all about?
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April 05, 2018, 03:58:41 PM
Merited by Raja_MBZ (1)

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
Are you sure about the 90% figure? Sounds a bit far fetched given that Europe and the US alone have more than 1B people.

https://economictimes.indiatimes.com/slideshows/economy/what-government-plans-to-do-with-the-old-rs-500-1000-notes/98-of-all-consumer-payments-in-india-use-cash/slideshow/55579468.cms

98% of all consumer payments in India use cash

About 98 percent of all consumer payments in India use cash, and the high frequency of handling forces the monetary authority to withdraw about 75 percent of its notes in circulation in a typical year - more than the number of bank notes collectively produced by all countries taken together with the exception of China.

but I read in zh that they took cash away and that it was a giant mess... even saw it in tv  Huh

Yup, they took a lot out from circulation, happened like 15 months back, to promote use of banks.

But do you really believe that within 15 months of time span, almost everyone being new to banks, would've even bothered to see what crypto is all about?

lol, no I just discarded as madness. first plants, then bank notes, then cryptos... then freespeech, guns, forced vaccinations then what? your daughters to them?
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April 05, 2018, 03:59:22 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
Are you sure about the 90% figure? Sounds a bit far fetched given that Europe and the US alone have more than 1B people.

https://economictimes.indiatimes.com/slideshows/economy/what-government-plans-to-do-with-the-old-rs-500-1000-notes/98-of-all-consumer-payments-in-india-use-cash/slideshow/55579468.cms

98% of all consumer payments in India use cash

About 98 percent of all consumer payments in India use cash, and the high frequency of handling forces the monetary authority to withdraw about 75 percent of its notes in circulation in a typical year - more than the number of bank notes collectively produced by all countries taken together with the exception of China.
I should've read more thoroughly. This is just about India and not the whole world, right? If so that sounds much more reasonable.
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April 05, 2018, 04:01:40 PM

I don't know why we consider the "India" factor that much in crypto. Indian contribution towards crypto volume is surely not above 2.5% to 3% or so.

India has a population of 1.3 billion I would have thought a ban there is significant even if user adoption is low currently.

Actually, more than 90% of population is completely un-banked as Torque said, more than 750 million have no access to even toilets (I'm sorry if it hurts someone around), and around only 400 million have access to internet.

Now, at most, IMO, 0.4 million people would be using crypto in India, and almost all of them would be having very low volume.
Are you sure about the 90% figure? Sounds a bit far fetched given that Europe and the US alone have more than 1B people.

https://economictimes.indiatimes.com/slideshows/economy/what-government-plans-to-do-with-the-old-rs-500-1000-notes/98-of-all-consumer-payments-in-india-use-cash/slideshow/55579468.cms

98% of all consumer payments in India use cash

About 98 percent of all consumer payments in India use cash, and the high frequency of handling forces the monetary authority to withdraw about 75 percent of its notes in circulation in a typical year - more than the number of bank notes collectively produced by all countries taken together with the exception of China.
I should've read more thoroughly. This is just about India and not the whole world, right? If so that sounds much more reasonable.

Of course, it's India we were talking about.

Time to get back to graphs...



What's next? Hoping for Angelo...
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April 05, 2018, 04:04:34 PM

btw there is an BTC/INR on bisq.network Cheesy.
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April 05, 2018, 04:08:09 PM
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and please don't ask me why the united nations is a terrorist organization, the child project of those who created the federal reserve...


And there will still be people FUDing about tether printing.

Thats it, central banks can print money from nowhere, covered by nothing, causing inflation and the consequent unemployment and impoverishment, and nobody cares.

But when its tether printing, to pump the price of bitcoin, to make everybody happy, then its a scam, its a fraud, its FUD, its the trolls saying bitcoin will be outlawed and the price will go down.
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April 05, 2018, 04:13:04 PM

and please don't ask me why the united nations is a terrorist organization, the child project of those who created the federal reserve...


And there will still be people FUDing about tether printing.

Thats it, central banks can print money from nowhere, covered by nothing, causing inflation and the consequent unemployment and impoverishment, and nobody cares.

But when its tether printing, to pump the price of bitcoin, to make everybody happy, then its a scam, its a fraud, its FUD, its the trolls saying bitcoin will be outlawed and the price will go down.

they print fiat to buy pussies (and all the necessary equipment to retain (yachts, mcmansion, pool, cars, you understand the spirit), if pussies were honest it wouldn't happen, but i guess the quest of the provider, how ever he gets it, costed the lives of more than a queen and her offspring Cheesy.

anyway ready to meet the friends of lois lerner in 12 days? they can't wait... specially if you voted for trump. they must salivate.
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April 05, 2018, 04:13:36 PM
Merited by explorer (1)

Most of you probably seen this when it was published but if you have not I would encourage checking out this article by Jimmy Song.  Who has a great ability imo to express critical thinking in ways that are easy to understand and digest.

https://medium.com/@jimmysong/why-bitcoin-is-different-e17b813fd947


Nice article but I cannot but note the glaring obvious of not mentioning privacy nor the ability to blacklist coins, but that doesn't fit the narrative.
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April 05, 2018, 04:17:06 PM

Most of you probably seen this when it was published but if you have not I would encourage checking out this article by Jimmy Song.  Who has a great ability imo to express critical thinking in ways that are easy to understand and digest.

https://medium.com/@jimmysong/why-bitcoin-is-different-e17b813fd947


Nice article but I cannot but note the glaring obvious of not mentioning privacy nor the ability to blacklist coins, but that doesn't fit the narrative.

once the objective of the narrative is understood, they become the easiest things to see through in the world  Smiley.
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April 05, 2018, 04:28:29 PM

On a quick skim, privacy comes up twice in that article. 'Blacklisting' is for people who don't understand opsec, aka monero shills. Don't believe everything your centralised shitcoin figureheads tell you.
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