“Ether Mining mit AWS”

“Ether Mining mit AWS”

Choose the Wattman tab and scroll down until you reach the entry for Voltage Control (mV). From within this menu, you can reduce the voltage. However, keep in mind that your GPU draws a different voltage at each frequency. Personally, I use a 100 mV undervolt at each frequency. So, for STATE 1 through 7, I reduce the voltage by 100. The lowest it can go for the RX 480 is 800, so you’ll notice that the first two entries are at 800:
Mining is the glue that holds Eethereum’s ‘decentralized app store’ together by ensuring that it comes to consensus on each change to any of the applications (dapps) running on the network. Essentially mining helps verify and validate transactions within Ethereum’s network.
Note that we’re comparing (a) mining Dogecoin (or another Scrypt coin) directly using a Scrypt ASIC miner with (b) using a graphics card to mine using X11 or other CPU/GPU algorithm (ala Simplemulti).
We are going to be using the very popular Claymore Miner.  Get the current version here from Claymore’s original Bitcointalk thread and download the current version from the Google or Mega download links he provides (don’t use other people’s links).  The current version as of the time of this writing is 9.6 and you’ll want to get the Catalyst and Cuda version (not the Linux version).  
 – A standard keyboard, mouse and monitor are needed.  If managing your rig remotely (not covered here in this beginner guide) you will want to get a headless hdmi dummy plug to plug into your rig so it boots into Windows properly for remote access.  
What i do then, i hook up 1 gpu, install driver, if it fails, i know it’s the riser, if it’s ok, perfect, shut down, hook up the next one, windows will auto install that driver, if it gives you a blue screen, again, riser, if it’s ok, next card.. i know it’s a shitty job but you’ll be 100% sure where the issue is!
Disclosure: Mining contract metrics are calculated based on a network hash rate of 231,624 GH/s and using a ETH – USD exchange rate of 1 ETH = $ 713.28. These figures vary based on the total network hash rate and on the ETH to USD conversion rate. Block reward is fixed at 3 ETH and future block reward reductions are not taken into account. Network hash rate varies over time, this is just an estimation based on current values.
Surtout que comme vous dites articles sont souvent orienté du style “qu’est ce qui est le mieux pour miner ?” donc c’est quand même un peu le sujet. Et au vu des commentaires y a quand même quelque mineurs parmi vos lecteurs.
Or you just buy it cheap when its low. I know its against you wanting to spend money, but its a huge potential profit of earning $40 + profit because you did that instead of waiting long time for 1 btc.
Unless you build rigs out of totally second-hand parts, which will take more time to procure and get running reliably, you are not going to build 1 GH for “a couple grand”. A reasonable rig, using say the new rx480, which is great bang for the buck, lower power consumption, etc., you should be thinking $1600-$1800 per rig, minimum, and 6 rigs – call it $10k. That’s going to pull at least 50amps of power at the wall, 6 KWh 24×7, comparable heat output, etc. The $10k above, doesn’t include the fans, blowers, etc. you’ll need to keep the HW from burning up.
Note that your Ethereum mining software will treat the HD 7990 as two separate GPUs with 3Gb RAM each, and miners with 2Gb GPUs have recently encountered some problems with the growing DAG file size 2Gb cards stopped working – 13/03/2016.

One Reply to ““Ether Mining mit AWS””

  1. You need a computer, a GPU, and other accessories depending on the setup. The best GPU integrates a high capability to give you a high hash rate and economy in power consumption. You can also include cables, air conditioning equipment, and a power supply unit (PSU) among your hardware expenses.
    I’d think that maybe you’d have some predictions for the future, no? I think Ethereum is going to rise in value over time, which is why I’m hopping on now. I saw Bitcoin when it was at $200/BTC, but I was stupid enough not to buy… look at it now. I also saw Ethereum when it was around $4. While I know it’s nowhere near as stable as Bitcoin, I still regret not buying in then.

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