“Ethereum Bergbau Pos Pow”

“Ethereum Bergbau Pos Pow”

Quite the opposite I’d think. Gamers purchasing high end cards wouldn’t want them to be hamstrung by a lack of VRAM to play at higher resolutions, whereas I don’t think most mining algorithms would be significantly affected. The only concern would be Eth DAG size reaching 3.5 GB, but it’s entirely possible it’ll go PoS and end eth mining before then anyway. And regardless, you can always mine a different coin.
MEMORY – This works identically as the GPU core, except it’s for the memory. This is the holy grail, this is the most important part of GPU mining and it’s very RANDOM. There is no fixed values from which you can know that it will work 100% on your GPU. There is just one proper way of doing it without risking any problems. We will need to disable P0 and P1 by double clicking on them.
Second, copy these figures into the Cryptowizzard Mining Calculator, a more sophisticated calculator which allows you to set your electricity costs, which are critical to determining profitability. Unfortunately, this calculator doesn’t automatically retrieve the current price, hashrate and block time. So, we copy those over:
   ethdcrminer64.exe -epool us1.ethpool.org:3333 -ewal 0xD69af2A796A737A103F12d2f0BCC563a13900E6F.YourWorkerName -epsw x -dpool stratum+tcp://pasc.suprnova.cc:5279 -dwal YourLogin.YourWorkerName -dpsw x -dcoin pasc -allpools 1
Download the OpenCL SDK for your GPU platform. I have AMD GPUs. The SDK I downloaded was the AMD APP SDK v2.9.1. I’m not sure what to download for NVidia cards, but you’ll likely get what you need by googling “download NVidia OpenCL SDK”.
What we are doing here with this article isn’t going to be a tutorial or guide, we’re not endorsing or encouraging the mining, trading, buying, or selling of Ethereum.  We are simply taking a look at the current landscape of GPU mining hashing performance, power draw, and current profitability of taking part in Ethereum mining.
All transactions in Ethereum (and other cryptocurrencies) are encapsulated within discrete blocks. These blocks are comparable to the batches of transactions which banks send to each other, except in Ethereum they occur every 15 seconds (on average). Blocks are identified by their “height,” starting from 0 and incrementing sequentially until the current block.
You do have some great information on mining with the GTX 1070, thank you. But you don’t mention the 1070 Ti, how come? According to other research I have found that the 1070 Ti is actually more efficient, and faster than the 1070 so overall it can cost less and mine more.
I am now finally mining away! I’m going to finish up these instructions and complete the guide. Hope this has helped someone out there. If I’ve helped at all (or you just wanna be a good sport), up-vote us little Steemits!
Pretty much any desktop PC running Windows can be relatively easily converted into a mining rig, provided it includes a GPU that supports OpenCL and has at least 3 GB of video memory. The CPU isn’t a factor, as isn’t the PCIe speed. However, 8 GB of RAM and 50 GB of disk space should be available for crunching Ethereum blocks.
Building an Ethereum mining rig is a long term investment. Things like power consumption, GPU and price of Ethereum will all affect your bottom line in Ether mining. We recommend checking out an Ethereum mining calculator before starting.
Essentially, you’ll be letting the blockchain backed by Ethereum use your computer resources when you aren’t using them to solve mathematical equations and strengthen the blockchain network, and in exchange you will be rewarded Ethereum currency.
A number of mainstream tech firms may consider following suit – given the massive demand for ASIC mining units worldwide. One only needs to look at the demand for Bitmain’s flagship S9 Antminers. Recent batches launched on its website have sold out within minutes – highlighting the voracious appetite for quality ASIC miners.
A Radeon RX 470 has a modest hash rate of 24.0MH/s. Its power cost per day is exactly the same as the Radeon RX 480 at $0.4320. Its cost per MH/s is $9.13, giving it a return per day of $1.15 and a return per year of $418.16. Radeon RX 470 will cost you $219.
At the beginning of the install process go to CUSTOM instead of Express and ONLY select “AMD Display Driver” and “AMD Settings”. During install SKIP  the installing of ReLive,  because we won’t need it.

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