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Author Topic: Armory - Discussion Thread  (Read 482141 times)
CanadianGuy
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May 17, 2013, 01:57:41 AM
 #2221

made a false assumption that 0.88 would automatically uninstall previous version.  Two versions were on my computer so removed them both and reinstalled 0.88. 

its doing its several hour update right now, but I doubt I have enough RAM anymore (you mentioned somewhere that 6mb is minimum).

quick question... what advantage does armory have over Electrum?  I'm considering switching..
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etotheipi
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May 17, 2013, 02:06:54 AM
 #2222

made a false assumption that 0.88 would automatically uninstall previous version.  Two versions were on my computer so removed them both and reinstalled 0.88. 

its doing its several hour update right now, but I doubt I have enough RAM anymore (you mentioned somewhere that 6mb is minimum).

quick question... what advantage does armory have over Electrum?  I'm considering switching..

Obviously multi-hour starting is not supposed to happen.  It's a couple minutes if you have the RAM, and will be very fast/instantaneous after the next upgrade.

Electrum is obviously designed to be fast and easy to get into.  But you're sacrificing privacy, and a little bit of security, by connecting to these centralized servers.  These servers know exactly how much you have in your wallet and all the transactions you execute.  Similarly, any kind of attack that works on isolating a node, works on Electrum.

For a casual user, it's not all that important.  For someone with a lot of BTC, the privacy implications are concerning, and the security issues are not terrible, but they'd prefer to just remove all doubt.

Armory also just has more/better features than anything else.  It's the cadillac of desktop wallets.  If you have the system resources and yo uget it running, it'll treat you better than anything else, you support the network by running a full node, and you've optimized your security and privacy by going through a full node you control, instead of trusting others.

Right now, Armory is really suffering in the usability dept.  I hope that's resolved in the next couple weeks and then people won't have to ask that question again!  (well, it will still require the same effort as Bitcoin-Qt, but not much worse than that).

Founder and CEO of Armory Technologies, Inc.
Armory Bitcoin Wallet: Bringing cold storage to the average user!
Only use Armory software signed by the Armory Offline Signing Key (0x98832223)

Please donate to the Armory project by clicking here!    (or donate directly via 1QBDLYTDFHHZAABYSKGKPWKLSXZWCCJQBX -- yes, it's a real address!)
LvM
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May 17, 2013, 06:55:24 PM
 #2223

@etotheipi:
Why not include the fast Electrum approach as an option into Armory?
I normally would use it, ignoring all warnings. Cheesy
Sure, I have no idea wether there might arise problems using all the other nice and informative features of Armory.

How much Bitcoind is stealing of my bandwidth enlightens the fact, that my always without problems running internet RadioSwissClassic is interrupted again and again while Bitcoind/Armory is working in the background. And my CPU needs cooling also..

BTC violates GAAP, result a MESS  https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=211835.0
Anforderungen an eine PROFESSIONELLE BTC-Anwendung https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=189669
BANKGEHEIMNIS mit BTC gleich NULL!? https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=188383 Antwort: Ja, wenn man nicht höllisch aufpaßt.
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May 17, 2013, 06:57:30 PM
 #2224

@Admin:
Missing the "all" button here. Thread too long.
Better we fix and close it and start a second.

BTC violates GAAP, result a MESS  https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=211835.0
Anforderungen an eine PROFESSIONELLE BTC-Anwendung https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=189669
BANKGEHEIMNIS mit BTC gleich NULL!? https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=188383 Antwort: Ja, wenn man nicht höllisch aufpaßt.
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May 18, 2013, 05:01:15 PM
 #2225

Hi all Smiley Just tested the best way of using offline part of Amory I can think of.

1. Download Tails. This is Debian LiveCD/LiveUSB system. Why Tails? Because it is well-known system designed with max security in mind (to leave system and disks untouched in particular), has a lot of users and testers and supported by Tor project. These ones are enough for me to trust it.

2. Boot it in custom way: pass 'truecrypt' parameter to kernel and set up root password in welcome screen.

3. Go to online computer and download needed packages from Debian repositories or from here, we need these:
Code:
python-twisted-conch_10.1.0-1_all.deb  
python-twisted-runner_10.1.0-2_i386.deb
python-twisted-core_10.1.0-3_all.deb  
python-twisted-web_10.1.0-1_all.deb
python-crypto_2.1.0-2+squeeze1_i386.deb  
python-twisted-lore_10.1.0-1_all.deb  
python-twisted-words_10.1.0-1_all.deb
python-openssl_0.10-1_i386.deb          
python-twisted-mail_10.1.0-1_all.deb  
python-twisted_10.1.0-3_all.deb
python-pyasn1_0.0.11a-1_all.deb          
python-twisted-names_10.1.0-1_all.deb
python-twisted-bin_10.1.0-3_i386.deb    
python-twisted-news_10.1.0-1_all.deb
Don`t forget to check hashes and signatures!
Also download latest Armory .deb file from Armory website.

4. Make Truecrypt container in USB drive, put all debs to folder, say, 'armory' in this tc-container.

5. Plug in USB drive to computer booted with Tails as said above. Mount tc-container, run
Code:
dpkg -i /media/truecrypt1/armory/*.deb

6. We got an secure offline environment: if it is unencrypted, it disappears when you shutdown computer. Total geek  Cool

Did I miss something? Maybe we should ask etotheipi to include offline bundle for Tails as it is already made for Ubuntu? Wink

Added comments from my trials:

Step 3: I tried downloading the newer v12 packages, but they were not compatible with the version of python in Tails 0.17.2, so I went back to the v10 packages that you suggested.

Also, the Terminal informed me that armory_0.88.1-beta_i386.deb also required python-psutil_0.1.3-1_all.deb

Here are the links to all of the files needed:

http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-crypto
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-openssl
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-psutil
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-pyasn1
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-bin
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-conch
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-core
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-lore
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-mail
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-names
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-news
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-runner
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-web
http://packages.debian.org/stable/python/python-twisted-words

The first step after opening one of those links is to click on the "squeeze" link at the top-right section of the page. That is a codeword for "the second-most recent stable release version". Wheezy is code for "the most recent stable release version". "Jessie", "sid", and "experimental" are all for non-stable releases.

The second step in those links is to scroll all the way to the bottom and select the proper architecture. If the only selection is "all", then you choose "all". If there are multiple architectures listed, then for 99% of use cases, only two matter:
i386 = 32-bit systems (regardless of CPU manufacturer)
amd64 = 64-bit systems (regardless of CPU manufacturer)

This selection should match your Armory file, which is either armory_0.88.1-beta_amd64.deb or armory_0.88.1-beta_i386.deb. Keep in mind that 32-bit programs still run just fine on 64-bit CPUs, so if you're having any problems with 64-bit builds, you can move to 32-bit builds. I have an Intel Core 2 Duo and since I only need 1 program to work correctly on it (Armory off-line), I didn't care about 32 vs 64, so I went the conservative route and chose Armory_i386 along with i386 Debian packages.

On this final page, choose a mirror to download the file from. If you want to verify the checksums, they are at the very bottom of this page. Here is a tutorial on an easy way to verify checksums in Mozilla Firefox.

Step 5: Be sure to enter this in "Root Terminal", not regular "Terminal", as "Root Terminal" gives the needed root access to initiate this command. Not difficult to figure out, but good info for a newbie.

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Thank you very much for sharing this, N.Z. I've been spending days learning how to use Bitcoin, Linux, Armory, TrueCrypt, LiveCD creation, working out a dedicated offline PC purchase, and sorting through various methods of combining those variables into a workable solution. Your proposal best satisfies my security/ease-of-use balance.

EDIT: I drafted all of this into a single hyperlinked word document for first-time readers.
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May 18, 2013, 05:52:40 PM
 #2226

i386 = 32-bit systems (alternately, anything that is not a 64-bit AMD system. I have an intel 64-bit CPU and I use this i386)
amd64 = only for 64-bit AMD systems

To be honest, I do not know how debian does it, but in most other Linux distributions amd64 means 64-bit AMD or Intel.  AMD were first with the 64 bit extensions to the i686 architecture, hence the name.  Intel wisely chose to be compatible, but by then the name amd64 had stuck for that architecture, although some chose to change the name to x86_64.


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May 18, 2013, 05:59:34 PM
 #2227

i386 = 32-bit systems (alternately, anything that is not a 64-bit AMD system. I have an intel 64-bit CPU and I use this i386)
amd64 = only for 64-bit AMD systems

To be honest, I do not know how debian does it, but in most other Linux distributions amd64 means 64-bit AMD or Intel.  AMD were first with the 64 bit extensions to the i686 architecture, hence the name.  Intel wisely chose to be compatible, but by then the name amd64 had stuck for that architecture, although some chose to change the name to x86_64.
Thank you for sharing. I do not know either, my post was an estimation. This was my source:

Ubuntu 12.10 (Quantal Quetzal)
http://releases.ubuntu.com/quantal/

Quote
PC (Intel x86) desktop image
For almost all PCs. This includes most machines with Intel/AMD/etc type processors and almost all computers that run Microsoft Windows, as well as newer Apple Macintosh systems based on Intel processors. Choose this if you are at all unsure.

64-bit PC (AMD64) desktop image
Choose this to take full advantage of computers based on the AMD64 or EM64T architecture (e.g., Athlon64, Opteron, EM64T Xeon, Core 2). If you have a non-64-bit processor made by AMD, or if you need full support for 32-bit code, use the Intel x86 images instead.

EDIT: I see now upon re-reading that "Core 2" Duo was included on the list for the AMD64 build, so you are correct. I have updated my post to clarify that i386 is for 32-bit builds and AMD64 is for 64-bit builds, regardless of CPU manufacturer.
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May 19, 2013, 12:54:01 PM
 #2228

AMD64 = AMDs 64-bit processors
EM64T = Intels 64-bit processors
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May 19, 2013, 08:28:45 PM
 #2229

Never done this before so I may be missing something, but I'm getting this error:

seth@LockBox:~$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
fatal: Not a git repository (or any of the parent directories): .git
seth@LockBox:~$

Even after successfully importing your public key:

seth@LockBox:~$ gpg --recv-keys --keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com 98832223
gpg: requesting key 98832223 from hkp server keyserver.ubuntu.com
gpg: key 98832223: public key "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>" imported
gpg: Total number processed: 1
gpg:               imported: 1  (RSA: 1)
seth@LockBox:~$

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hous
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May 19, 2013, 09:52:41 PM
 #2230

Armory has stopped working  Huh Huh Huh for me.




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May 19, 2013, 09:56:48 PM
 #2231

Never done this before so I may be missing something, but I'm getting this error:

seth@LockBox:~$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
fatal: Not a git repository (or any of the parent directories): .git
seth@LockBox:~$

Even after successfully importing your public key:

seth@LockBox:~$ gpg --recv-keys --keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com 98832223
gpg: requesting key 98832223 from hkp server keyserver.ubuntu.com
gpg: key 98832223: public key "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>" imported
gpg: Total number processed: 1
gpg:               imported: 1  (RSA: 1)
seth@LockBox:~$
your fault. do it in the Armroy git folder and not in your $HOME!

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May 19, 2013, 10:17:47 PM
 #2232

Never done this before so I may be missing something, but I'm getting this error:

seth@LockBox:~$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
fatal: Not a git repository (or any of the parent directories): .git
seth@LockBox:~$

Even after successfully importing your public key:

seth@LockBox:~$ gpg --recv-keys --keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com 98832223
gpg: requesting key 98832223 from hkp server keyserver.ubuntu.com
gpg: key 98832223: public key "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>" imported
gpg: Total number processed: 1
gpg:               imported: 1  (RSA: 1)
seth@LockBox:~$
your fault. do it in the Armroy git folder and not in your $HOME!

Doh! That would make sense. Thank you. I got it to work, but not for the newest version.

seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.87.2-beta
object 38fc3a0e805400de987abc32432c64a355dedb2d
type commit
tag v0.87.2-beta
tagger Alan C. Reiner <alan.reiner@gmail.com> 1359008238 -0500

Includes some stability updates on top of v0.87
gpg: Signature made Thu 24 Jan 2013 01:17:38 AM EST using RSA key ID 98832223
gpg: Good signature from "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <etotheipi@gmail.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <alan.reiner@gmail.com>"
gpg: WARNING: This key is not certified with a trusted signature!
gpg:          There is no indication that the signature belongs to the owner.
Primary key fingerprint: 821F 1229 36BD D565 366A  C36A 4AB1 6AEA 9883 2223
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
error: tag 'v0.88.1-beta' not found.
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$

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May 19, 2013, 10:23:56 PM
 #2233

Never done this before so I may be missing something, but I'm getting this error:

seth@LockBox:~$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
fatal: Not a git repository (or any of the parent directories): .git
seth@LockBox:~$

Even after successfully importing your public key:

seth@LockBox:~$ gpg --recv-keys --keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com 98832223
gpg: requesting key 98832223 from hkp server keyserver.ubuntu.com
gpg: key 98832223: public key "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>" imported
gpg: Total number processed: 1
gpg:               imported: 1  (RSA: 1)
seth@LockBox:~$
your fault. do it in the Armroy git folder and not in your $HOME!

Doh! That would make sense. Thank you. I got it to work, but not for the newest version.

seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.87.2-beta
object 38fc3a0e805400de987abc32432c64a355dedb2d
type commit
tag v0.87.2-beta
tagger Alan C. Reiner <alan.reiner@gmail.com> 1359008238 -0500

Includes some stability updates on top of v0.87
gpg: Signature made Thu 24 Jan 2013 01:17:38 AM EST using RSA key ID 98832223
gpg: Good signature from "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <etotheipi@gmail.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <alan.reiner@gmail.com>"
gpg: WARNING: This key is not certified with a trusted signature!
gpg:          There is no indication that the signature belongs to the owner.
Primary key fingerprint: 821F 1229 36BD D565 366A  C36A 4AB1 6AEA 9883 2223
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
error: tag 'v0.88.1-beta' not found.
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$

its working!
Code:
gpg: WARNING: This key is not certified with a trusted signature!
is just saying you didnt trust this key Wink

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May 19, 2013, 10:25:00 PM
 #2234

Never done this before so I may be missing something, but I'm getting this error:

seth@LockBox:~$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
fatal: Not a git repository (or any of the parent directories): .git
seth@LockBox:~$

Even after successfully importing your public key:

seth@LockBox:~$ gpg --recv-keys --keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com 98832223
gpg: requesting key 98832223 from hkp server keyserver.ubuntu.com
gpg: key 98832223: public key "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>" imported
gpg: Total number processed: 1
gpg:               imported: 1  (RSA: 1)
seth@LockBox:~$
your fault. do it in the Armroy git folder and not in your $HOME!

Doh! That would make sense. Thank you. I got it to work, but not for the newest version.

seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.87.2-beta
object 38fc3a0e805400de987abc32432c64a355dedb2d
type commit
tag v0.87.2-beta
tagger Alan C. Reiner <alan.reiner@gmail.com> 1359008238 -0500

Includes some stability updates on top of v0.87
gpg: Signature made Thu 24 Jan 2013 01:17:38 AM EST using RSA key ID 98832223
gpg: Good signature from "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <etotheipi@gmail.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <alan.reiner@gmail.com>"
gpg: WARNING: This key is not certified with a trusted signature!
gpg:          There is no indication that the signature belongs to the owner.
Primary key fingerprint: 821F 1229 36BD D565 366A  C36A 4AB1 6AEA 9883 2223
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
error: tag 'v0.88.1-beta' not found.
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$

its working!
Code:
gpg: WARNING: This key is not certified with a trusted signature!
is just saying you didnt trust this key Wink

This is the part I'm talking about:

seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
error: tag 'v0.88.1-beta' not found.
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$

Discover anarcho-capitalism today!
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May 19, 2013, 11:01:53 PM
 #2235

Never done this before so I may be missing something, but I'm getting this error:

seth@LockBox:~$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
fatal: Not a git repository (or any of the parent directories): .git
seth@LockBox:~$

Even after successfully importing your public key:

seth@LockBox:~$ gpg --recv-keys --keyserver keyserver.ubuntu.com 98832223
gpg: requesting key 98832223 from hkp server keyserver.ubuntu.com
gpg: key 98832223: public key "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>" imported
gpg: Total number processed: 1
gpg:               imported: 1  (RSA: 1)
seth@LockBox:~$
your fault. do it in the Armroy git folder and not in your $HOME!

Doh! That would make sense. Thank you. I got it to work, but not for the newest version.

seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.87.2-beta
object 38fc3a0e805400de987abc32432c64a355dedb2d
type commit
tag v0.87.2-beta
tagger Alan C. Reiner <alan.reiner@gmail.com> 1359008238 -0500

Includes some stability updates on top of v0.87
gpg: Signature made Thu 24 Jan 2013 01:17:38 AM EST using RSA key ID 98832223
gpg: Good signature from "Alan C. Reiner (Offline Signing Key) <alan@bitcoinarmory.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <etotheipi@gmail.com>"
gpg:                 aka "Alan C. Reiner (Armory Signing Key) <alan.reiner@gmail.com>"
gpg: WARNING: This key is not certified with a trusted signature!
gpg:          There is no indication that the signature belongs to the owner.
Primary key fingerprint: 821F 1229 36BD D565 366A  C36A 4AB1 6AEA 9883 2223
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
error: tag 'v0.88.1-beta' not found.
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$

its working!
Code:
gpg: WARNING: This key is not certified with a trusted signature!
is just saying you didnt trust this key Wink

This is the part I'm talking about:

seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$ git tag -v v0.88.1-beta
error: tag 'v0.88.1-beta' not found.
seth@LockBox:~/BitcoinArmory$
thats because no such tag exists Wink

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BTC/DVC/TRC/FRC: 1K1773RbXRZVRQSSXe9N6N2MUFERvrdu6y ANC/XPM AK1773RTmRKtvbKBCrUu95UQg5iegrqyeA NMC: NK1773Rzv8b4ugmCgX789PbjewA9fL9Dy1 LTC: LKi773RBuPepQH8E6Zb1ponoCvgbU7hHmd EMC: EK1773RxUes1HX1YAGMZ1xVYBBRUCqfDoF BQC: bK1773R1APJz4yTgRkmdKQhjhiMyQpJgfN
Rave
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May 20, 2013, 03:37:38 AM
 #2236

This damn wallet doesn't work anymore! It was running fine last week but now it crashes before it even start's up. I already went to the website and downloaded the latest 64Bit version (Windows). Same problem. I need access to my coins. This sucks!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Edit: I've installed the Linux version in a VM and loaded the backups. Got my coins back...it still sucks -.-

Wanna spend some Bitcoins with a prepaid Master Card? All you need is a VirWox Account and a Skrill Master Card Wink
K1773R
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May 20, 2013, 03:45:24 AM
 #2237

This damn wallet doesn't work anymore! It was running fine last week but now it crashes before it even start's up. I already went to the website and downloaded the latest 64Bit version (Windows). Same problem. I need access to my coins. This sucks!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Edit: I've installed the Linux version in a VM and loaded the backups. Got my coins back...it still sucks -.-
there you go, its a good solution to DITCH a deprecated OS.

[GPG Public Key]  [Devcoin Builds]  [BBQCoin Builds]  [Multichain Blockexplorer]  [Multichain Blockexplorer - PoS Coins]  [Ufasoft Miner Linux Builds]
BTC/DVC/TRC/FRC: 1K1773RbXRZVRQSSXe9N6N2MUFERvrdu6y ANC/XPM AK1773RTmRKtvbKBCrUu95UQg5iegrqyeA NMC: NK1773Rzv8b4ugmCgX789PbjewA9fL9Dy1 LTC: LKi773RBuPepQH8E6Zb1ponoCvgbU7hHmd EMC: EK1773RxUes1HX1YAGMZ1xVYBBRUCqfDoF BQC: bK1773R1APJz4yTgRkmdKQhjhiMyQpJgfN
Daily Anarchist
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May 21, 2013, 03:07:33 AM
 #2238

I switched from Ubuntu to Debian this weekend and tried to recompile Armory. It failed, of course. I didn't need to install any extra packages this time but I did need to edit line 15 to:

PYVER += 2.7

I got rid of all that other junk because it just wasn't working, and I know what python version I'm running, so I can just plug it in manually.

Discover anarcho-capitalism today!
etotheipi
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May 21, 2013, 01:37:56 PM
 #2239

I switched from Ubuntu to Debian this weekend and tried to recompile Armory. It failed, of course. I didn't need to install any extra packages this time but I did need to edit line 15 to:

PYVER += 2.7

I got rid of all that other junk because it just wasn't working, and I know what python version I'm running, so I can just plug it in manually.

I should start a bounty to have someone with real Makefile experience rework that Makefile.  I know it sucks.  It works on Ubuntu 12.10-, and requires only small deviations for other OS, but I don't know how to do it "right". 

The only issue appears to be python-dev.  In Ubuntu 13.04, the files end up somewhere unexpected.  In other OS, the static library is not available.  But I need it to compile the static library when available, for distribution purposes (or else it fails to start on many systems when installed from my .deb).  If it doesn't do that by default, I'll inevitably create non-working .deb packages and go through the whole release process not realizing I did it.

So, anyone want 0.5 BTC?  This can't possibly take a long time to do, it just needs someone who has any experience with Makefiles.  If the python-dev library is already installed, it should (1) Try to compile using the static library (.a), (2) If the static library is not available, just use the dynamic (.so) library, and (3) Do so in the "correct" manner to find these things, not hardcoding paths as I have basically done.

Founder and CEO of Armory Technologies, Inc.
Armory Bitcoin Wallet: Bringing cold storage to the average user!
Only use Armory software signed by the Armory Offline Signing Key (0x98832223)

Please donate to the Armory project by clicking here!    (or donate directly via 1QBDLYTDFHHZAABYSKGKPWKLSXZWCCJQBX -- yes, it's a real address!)
chrisrico
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May 21, 2013, 03:58:13 PM
 #2240

I should start a bounty to have someone with real Makefile experience rework that Makefile.  I know it sucks.  It works on Ubuntu 12.10-, and requires only small deviations for other OS, but I don't know how to do it "right".

Instead of a bounty, how about the model Gavin (or was it Jeff) mentioned during one of the panels... find someone who can do it and contract directly with them. If you give a price that it's worth for you, I'm sure someone around here knows a makefile expert who would be interested. Maybe you could offer a tiny bounty for the first person to get you in contact with a makefile developer who contracts with you. At least that's a simple and well defined requirement.

Or maybe I'm over thinking this and a bounty would work fine for this purpose.
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