Protocols: Opt-in to Bitcoin

SMS, MMS, SMTP, PGP, HTTP, HTTPS, WWW etc…

Thanks Sakurambo, wherever you are.

The beautiful thing about the web is that I was able to get to this point before an event of this magnitude was going to take place, publicly, at least. Then again, since you are reading this entry, I assume you already know that these things have taken place, for the most part, publicly. That being said, I will first thank those of you that did this and worked on the Open Source Initiative in order to make this all happen. You have done a wonderful thing for people by being transparent, even if your version of transparency is hard to understand. I have never backed down from opportunity, even if I felt I was over-matched I never felt I was “too dumb” or “too stupid” to eventually “get it” enough to make a great investment. The best part of the investment was in myself because learning the things you have done has led me to a greater appreciation for it. I feel optimistic about people because of it. That’s a sentimental thing that money cannot buy. So again, thank you for your contributions no matter how big or small you feel they are it’s the collection of great people in this world that make life worth living.

This week I was really able to invest much time into figuring out some of the current events taking place or in the near future — #AppleEvent being a possible life changer for the masses. So I made sure that I took some due diligence to secure my crypto accounts as well as take full advantage of my wallets, free crypto ($YANG), CPU mining (started up Honeyminer and left it running all week), and even looking into another possible project that I had missed. Turns out, I did miss something that sent me through a loop, and that was Biblepay.

The setup was so simple for the Windows Biblepay Core GUI Wallet. Like Devcoin (from devcoin.org), Biblepay Core’s Wallet is running on a 32-bit Windows wallet and on its main network version (v1.0.2.1). Awhile back, I had found out from developers with Ixcoin that a “0” in the first position meant “experimental” software. For that reason at a very basic level I am confident in both Devcoin’s 32-bit wallet, v0.8.5.1-g25a7b46-beta and what I have found to be Biblepay Core’s 32-bit v1.0.2.1 wallet (for reasons I found after installation and configuration to mine directly by just running it).

This is my Biblepay Core — Wallet with my balances edited out by me. But you can see its a very advanced GUI compared to even that of Bitcoin Core (which at 0.17.1 is an experimental release of the software itself).

It was the realization that the wallet had all of the features that make Dash and other privacy type coins great (like coin mixing, private send, etc). Dash rang a bell for Bitcoin Core developer, Luke Dashjr, especially when Biblepay is the name of the coin — knowing that he often tweets about his Catholicism. It’s all for a reason which I have become further and further aware of. This coin is special (BBP) and it’s not just the fact that Luke Dash-jr is a catholic, I’m catholic myself and I wouldn’t say that’s a reason to believe this is a legit project on the surface. Let me explain my most basic train of thought in this matter:

  1. Find project named Biblepay that some people seem to recommend for easy CPU mining.
  2. Look into discussion at bitcointalk.org and decide to give it a download because you can mine directly from a wallet and use a configuration that is really easy to create using an alternate pool “purepool.org” to mine directly to the GUI wallet just by running the wallet, Biblepay Core. The “scripts” could very well be built into the “Bible” portion of the GUI wallet where there are green text scriptures from various parts of the bible.
  3. Had made the association to the Dash features of the wallet, the Dash images in the second Biblepay thread on bitcointalk.org — which had a large collection of graphics in the topic post in contrast to the one image in the mostly text first topic shown above.
  4. Luke Dash-jr is a vocal catholic and Biblepay Core is clearly a play on words to Bitcoin Core, but with the addition of pay that could really mean anything but reminded me of Ripple pay when it comes to cryptocurrencies. I also note the name Luke, is one of the apostles — Dash is a very well known cryptocurrency that means digital cash, so it could be any cryptocurrency and not just wallet software. Luke Dash-jr also has a hefty supply of DVC, which I noted before it was taken off the “Rich List” at devcoin.cloud in the summer of 2018. All the more reason I, a huge Devcoin advocate, would be led here. It’s not chance I was led here. It’s because I’m motivated in finding the value in Bitcoin’s Network, and I also have taken advantage of the vast amount of information you all have left out there for decades on the open web.

I could go on, but you get the point. Information is tied in a knot that eventually reveals the truth of the project that gave us Bitcoin and also gave Bitcoin its value. It’s been my mission to find the value because the opportunity was obvious when I sat back and realized trillion dollar markets like the winter of 2017–2018 don’t happen by chance. It was a tip to take notice. A long bear market that exists will instantly end one day, because the Bitcoin infastructure has long roots as well as infinite future value. It’s a real theory and knotting of everything you have come to know as the “Internet” and “World Wide Web” and soon, WorldWideWeb.

Click on the lone image in Biblepay’s first thread and open in a new tab. Not only is this transparent in every sense of the word, it also is probably an indication that it is a coin with more in store. It’s interesting here that the link changes to ip.bitcointalk.org. This could be one reason notsofast has a hard time mining with his “rigs” and says other things about both Biblepay and bitcointalk.org’s future value based off internet and telecom protocol.

I had noticed notsofast happened to be in that first thread but seemed to have a hard time setting up his mining operations with BBP. He was able to reply “Re:” to the thread. Many Devcoin topics change the subject matter of the topic starter in thread position #2. This tells me Biblepay is different, or notsofast is a different type of character in the game. He may be able to post directly from the bitcointalk.org forums, whereas it seems Biblepay submits their topics through another entry besides a web browser. There’s many examples of that on bitcointalk.org.

For me it made this coin special, so I knew this was an obvious hint to take notice of Biblepay. On twitter @notsofast has been very helpful to people when it comes to mining and I thought it was a sure lead when I was able to easily mine out of this wallet. That’s because mining won’t take a “rig” to get something of value in a blockchain that has gone both forward and backward, up/down/and around as well. I won’t get into that because it’s just a fact, Bitcoin is a network, bitcoin is a currency, and there are many things in Bitcoin’s blockchain or block chain that make it incomplete, until we get back to block “0” or thread “0” or “ZeroSum” in the overall game. Devcoin full nodes, for example, act like Ethereum to verify all of the rules of Devcoin on Bitcoin’s network. You can thank @FuzzyBearBTC for that exact information on the same steemit.com post that helped me set up my Devcoin full node:

FuzzyBearBTC sets up his full node on DigitalOcean’s cloud server. I was able to successfully set mine up on Digital Ocean and my local computer via Windows Subsystem and Ubuntu 18.04. Fuzzy’s local must be in the cloud, so he can’t be caught in between on Medium until he makes his loop — that’s just my theory.

If you notice, I’ve been referencing people on Medium with their “@” and it turns into a light green hyperlink to their account here. FuzzyBearBTC is a bitcointalk.org member, a steemit contributer for Devcoin, and a Twitter user like the other people I’ve linked here but I haven’t found an exact account to match him with on Medium for the same reason it’ll take the addition of Devcoin to Bitcoin’s genesis to link the web to Bitcoin/Ethereum networks that use the same basic bits for currency. It’s just currently, the tokens issued for the “coins” out there are all of different values when they become a coin because the signing off on their true value comes with genesis and public explanations of the same things I dig up, but you would consider those elaborations boring, to say the least I’m sure.

FuzzyBearBTC’s twitter page includes BTC in handle only, the symbol for Bitcoin Core according to some (which LukeDash-jr develops software for), and an avatar of a Lizard dressed like Jesus. The biblical reference is apparent but there’s also a Blockstream thing with “bitcoin lizards” which alludes to a lot of things I don’t have time to explain. However, know this, reptiles were here first. Reptiles like dinosaurs and lizards. Also, God was here before the universe if you are a Catholic, and Jesus is God to you as well. Therefore, you should be used to the canonical order not being necessary for root value in your faith, so don’t apply it to cryptocurrencies and crypto-assets is my motto. A last observation to make is that his bold text name “FuzzyBear” sheds the ‘BTC’ from his handle, which parallels the missing avatar on his Steemit profile. That’s how one parallels a loop I suppose.

steemit is in beta and the hyperlink tags are the same color (# is used subtly for devcoin). The margins are also the same for the desktop website as they are when I am typing here on medium. It seems like the only thing that is different is the images on steemit are set to the same margins as the texts while captions like this can match the width of a wider image allowed here on steemit. That’s all in the code on the platform, much like bitcoin and its derivatives offer larger and smaller blocks.

Luke Dashjr is always advocating for people to run Bitcoin full nodes, but he has also run archival nodes in the past, and here he explains a difference between validation and the storage functions of nodes:

For these reasons I have become familiar with the Wayback Archive of the web and found many different parts unknown to the Bitcoin story. I have studied a lot of these archives and realize that archive node, if meant to be a reference to the Wayback Machine, gives plenty of factual backing to both my Devcoin and Bitcoin theories. I’m going to get back on track with Biblepay though. A GPU rig and an ASIC rig wouldn’t be able to mine Biblepay if it was around say, in the 1960’s to 1970’s at its roots in terms of technology. I believe the simulation we are in at this point of cryptocurrencies could definitely be back at the roots of the modern web and I have chosen not to think of time as canonical because that’s not something relevant to the game. I’ve known that for some time. The first node for Biblepay mentioned on bitcointalk.org was a telnet node. After becoming more familiar with telnet I can definitely say that this is a special type of “fair distribution” and I have never seen such an opportunity in my life:

Telnet is actually still in use, can reach the internet, and many industrial and commercial machines use telnet to communicate and share information. Old does not mean outdated by any mean in terms of usefulness or value.

The “POBh” protocol is also POW, but this isn’t the incredible tough to mine Bitcoin Core. You can do it from a wallet. It only requires a simple configuration for the alternate pool. The other pool is a revelation, but first, note this overview of Telnet, which even has its own wiki that I have never come across before, and may be loaded with “simple” bits of valuable information:

The Lsimple nature of Telnet also seems to parallel the fact that the first BitCoin was simple to mine on its own, from a CPU.

I put all of the “security” risks aside having confidence that the smartest and largest tech companies in the world wouldn’t need to take my Biblepay coins from me as I mine them for the cost of, what(?), a simple CPU setup? When I went over to the faucet, on pool.biblepay.org I noticed that the website where the other pool comes from is very dodgy. It seems purposely incomplete and the setup required me to verify my email as well as my phone number to set up a “worker” as well as draw from the faucet (which you can only use once per IP). I realized this was a lot like the locally hosted Horizon websites that markm from bitcointalk.org and makemoney.knotwork.com has set up. This parallels a beginning from another part of the internet for cryptocurrencies. It seems to be from the before cryptography era. So with Biblepay, what I see is what I get. I assume no other ill intentions. My other CPU miner is from Honeyminer for Windows. It runs as an “app” and is attached to the website for operations such as withdrawal as well as logging statistics. It doesn’t get one many “satoshis” at first glance, but then one would realize these are not “satoshis” at all but the combination of “Sat + Satoshis” much in the way everything is subtly but obviously apparent. The description FuzzyBearBTC gives of Devcoin and its node helped me realize the Devcoin rules encapsulate Bitcoin’s honey pot. It’s also a product of that honey pot where the hidden value lies waiting. Just like steemit (beta) and Medium hyperlinks, the honeyminer app uses a green slidebar to show its on and a green path to circumvent the honeypot as well as its buttons. It’s more foreshadowing of where the value lies in the CPU miner. It’s in the ratio of value to its graphics, not in current uninformed views of “satoshis” but in future Satoshis and Sats.

I’ll show you my humble efforts on Honeyminer because that can all change in an instance. Instances come and go. They can pop up out of anywhere, even private networks. Everyone will know soon. I’ve tried to get people in my social circle on this for weeks. No luck.

CPU mining seems slow on honeyminer in the same way it seems possibly worthless in price for Biblepay, but its not. It’s just a longer path to value and much more worth it because of the work done to make things like this happen. This isn’t digital cash, this is a revolution. If you’re familiar with the history of Apple Computer, or even the Apple Computer Company’s “Apple I, -1” by Steve Wozniak, it makes sense that telnet would have value because of “Woz’s” engineering genius and his blue box creation I read about once. It makes sense that “Diggy” the Honeyminer bear mascot is dressed up on Twitter like Steve Jobs.

It makes sense even more so to Bitcoin and Twitter that these all correlate to the Mac and telecommunications. Bitcoin has been missing its “macos” functioning as much as Twitter is missing its SMS roots bridged by Mac as well. That being the reason for “Bitcoin pizza day” being a story as well as the build failing for DVC users reported recently on bitcointalk.org. Even Apple is missing the Macintosh, since they only offer the macos and the iMac or Macbook. Everything is missing services from .Mac that connected back to a time where a service known as MobileMe connected literally every service to everything. Which also led me all the way back to OS 8 and Java. The red apple. An archive of half a webpage. The honeypot is full of web and historical profits that pay into the future world order. I hate to be the one to tell you all of this, as it seems people are too tied up to notice the amazing opportunity and work that has been done to share that opportunity. That’s just how it is I guess. Let the innovators innovate mentality. I am not even going to link to or explain all of the ways I have traversed reality in order to see what is coming so clearly. I’m writing this in a time where the majority of my peers would see my words and not trust them enough to even download an app. I’m writing this because I appreciate the work done by those who have long received no gratitude for how generous and giving they’ve been to people. The first thing I noticed on bitcointalk.org when I bought some Ixcoin’s last spring was a donation address. I donated and I don’t have much. Today I have plenty, so much so that I’d rather write here than try to crack the Horizon network for personal gain, which I think after the next part of this entry you’ll realize maybe I could. I want to tell my story when nobody is listening, because the past is the past after this since you all have built such a beautiful future.

April 29, 1998 snapshot from the Wayback Archive (nodes) on a purposely stripped and graphically broken page. Laslo, your simple user “macos” for Bitcoin at it’s trunk changed the world. By design of course. http://www.apple.com/macos/. You are about to witness subversion and evolution as a result.

The OS 8.1, faster Java performance. If you recall, Android’s love a good cup of coffee, and iPhone’s love iOS. But what of Apple Inc.? Or Apple Computer, Inc. (see wikis and Hypercard)? Or Apple Computer Company? There are generational differences I suppose. It’s important for me to mention that Tim Berners-Lee made something he called “like a wiki” in 1980 with ENQUIRE and mentioned how it was a bit different from Apple because of their HyperCard. There’s just so many things to mention that overlap and connect to today and what literally nobody sees coming. I haven’t even talked about Microsoft, but they did build the first GUI for Apple in the 1980’s and then came out subsequently with Microsoft-DOS (rest in piece .exe BitCoin until we see BITCOIN.EXE — extractive money). On my Windows 10 operating system (Apple has OS trademarked), the Apple logo shows up as a lowercase “Eth” symbol. Devcoin, Dogecoin, and Dash are all currencies that use the uppercase Eth and now you know why. Generations of Eth as well as Bitcoin. Think about why the Bitcoin glyph is even on the latest iOS or even the bottom of this entry at emojipedia.org for Apple’s “logo”…

Microsoft has its hands in Eth too. But Windows 10 + Google Chrome browsers seem to think its all Apple.

At least my iPhone and the desktop agree that Bitcoin is related to both Apple as Eth or it’s “private use area character” that is depicted below as an Apple.

Bitcoin is still “Eth” as well.

The Galactic Milieu at Sourceforge.net, shares a root source with Bitcoin beta and archived alpha projects with a whitepaper released on March 24, 2009 (10 years ago from the Sunday before Apple’s 3/25/19 #AppleEvent). Galactic Milieu created by “Mark Metson” (registered 12–25–2008) uses the .ot file extension for Open Transactions contract notes opens a file in theWord v2 on Windows, a program for the Old Testament. It’s also full of mac-osx files, bitcoin, root, and .jar files which make me thing the beginning of Bitcoin is at about where Apple’s Mac OS 8 and 8.1 page was in April 1998, “Red Apple” and preceding that was “Eth” better known as Devcoin, the ruleset for internet financial transactions that eventually were a part of the Berkeley DB (database) in Chapter 9, later switching to Chapter 11. Like Bitcoin’s (twice released) whitepaper, the PDF contains value only allowed in the public domain, sans-royalties, since 2008. It’s roots run right back through Steve Jobs’ revolutionary Macs, iMacs, iMovies, iWeb, MobileMe, CalDAV (an http-extension protocol) and .Mac that helped people create, innovate, blog, publish, and animate on the World Wide Web at the cusp of the millenium. Makes you wonder whats in the bitcoin.pdf file that you find when you click on the archive from its Alpha stage (v0.3.21 which has a broken download for an “osx.zip” file if you believe in mergers) when it takes you to a blank page but it still triggers a download. You can look at voxels, pixels, and texels and see how the recent events in gaming make sense going forward. It’s going to be “epic” indeed. In terms of history and value, I trace these events from cryptocurrencies and digital assets to Steve Jobs’s Pixar, Walt Disney, and the birth of modern animation itself. Even Blockbuster is still alive and waiting to unleash its brand. As for Apple, who needs Netflix when you already are Netflix?

Apple is still missing its core. Here’s a spoiler alert, Netflix isn’t the competitor, nor even half of the core.

In Bitcoin world, Mark Metson is every tech company and influential being tied in a knot, which is probably why he uses knotwork.com, the username knotwork on Microsoft owned Github (see ROOT_PATH), and bitcointalk.org for using a knot avatar. Or maybe its why LukeDash-jr made the extra-featured Bitcoin Core software “Bitcoin Knots” for all of these years and that’s where he got his DVC that I had seen at devcoin.cloud. It’s important to mention that if you look up iCloud, Apple doesn’t host it, they use AWS and Microsoft’s Azure as well as other providers. Who is to say the service they provide is not owned by others as much as the majority of the services provided by Apple “competitors” isn’t sourced by Apple?

I found out this week that 7-Zip and extraction of .tar, .tgz, and even using a tool to extract .rar files for early Bitcoin files from a Canadian fellow at a site archive for bitcointrading.com. This must be where the term extractive value comes from (see bitcoin on devtome.com). Once I extracted the files in the proper software I was made aware of files I had never seen before, different formats and the words mac-osx, root, bitcoin, etc. all over the place. We’re talking gigabytes of data and more importantly many large Berkeley DB log files like the one Satoshi Nakamoto describes in the archived emails between himself and Hal Finney. I’ve discussed those at length here so I won’t take the time — you get it. And that file is carried on by Devcoin, by a Canadian developer named sidhujag. That developer is also on Syscoin and bridging back from Ethereum to the honeypot as of this week. These people are incredible, truly. Even Mark Metson claims to be a Canadian from Nova Scotia. His Horizon Platform lists no value for Horizon, but his issuance on Stellar Platform is supposedly for a penny in CAD (Canadian Dollars). Canadian copper pennies outlived US copper pennies until 1996. The melting of copper and other metals from toll collection has made the infastructure of today possible. I cannot possibly even go into the depths. This is a decades long operation to digitize and find renewable energy. To develop. To build.

I feel as though recently the web is changing rapidly, from Gmail accepting and sending debit card payments, to Apple quietly acquiring a Stripe provider for back-end development known previously as Stamplay (hey Medium Partner Program). The LEGO reference goes to lengths in which SMS codes make the revelations uncanny (I got here from studying SMS codes and twttr as well as Twitter and Medium’s build). Google+ as we all know is about to delete its existence. I had stumbled upon jack@gmail.com last month on Google+ and its position was as relevant as Twitter’s roots and Mac bridge. As for Wall Street, back off Bitcoin? That’s GREAT for people like me. When everything with a grip on the value of the honeypot backs out, the realness of what I’m saying will be seen by the world. The dawn of a new era is here. Don’t believe me? Believe Google+…

The end? We’ve only just begun…

Believe Hal Finney (“@gmail.com”)…

Revolution coming.

Twitter & twttr

Today I wanted to share my findings but I had to take a look at Medium and Twitter because I just knew too much about the history of how Twitter came, then Medium, and how Medium was literally a medium state or an end meeting place for blockchains and Bitcoin. The things I found literally blew me away even moreso than knowing Jack Dorsey change the name of his company Square to its modern name after a lunch at Apple. I had known that the root of Twitter was in SMS, but I was a bit vague on “twttr” and decided to find out exactly what SMS was to Twitter’s beginning as twttr. I was also compelled to do so after discovering Biblepay’s telnet node and receiving a confirmation code from pgp.smtp@gmail.com when I verified my cellular phone number with pool.biblepay.org. Gmail connecting to Finney’s email used to converse with Satoshi on Bitcoin, telnet nodes connecting to SMTP to deliver me an SMS, Phil Wilson and Finney’s PGP connection to Bitcoin, etc. But what stuck out to me was Biblepay, rooted in telnet, sending me a confirmation from pgp.smtp@gmail.com with a pin code to verify much like Google’s SMS for 2FA. They say it’s “not secure” and when I say they I mean crypto advocates. Think of hacking as a good thing to reveal all the great collaboration and value developers have created. If Google Authenticator’s tokens came from anything maybe it was rooted in pin codes that traversed from telnet and telecom systems over to the web by SMTP protocol. On the way back through SMS, maybe it was secured by PGP encryption where in the beginning the octets sent over telnet was not encrypted. Biblepay is at the root as much as DVC’s endgame. I think the final part of the modern web, or the evolution of the web as we publicly transition to a world I can’t even fathom lies with SMS messaging. So I was keyed in on Twitter here. After all, the new @SqCrypto account has not yet reached Medium, but it certainly has followed Hal Finney who once was on gmail, where jack@gmail.com will end Google+.

0 Following (inverted), Joined how? Phones or Gmail most likely.

So Apple was on Twitter but only tweeted for the first time by relay of email content of theirs by a third-party (or so we think). He put the Apple email’s GIF/Animation for the #AppleEvent thus broadcasting it on an open ended platform in my opinion (Twitter). The leak directionally may be through the front end connection of twttr and Apple’s connection to jack@gmail.com on Google+ as much as Apple’s connection to SMTP and Gmail. Gmail is native to the iOS mail app and soon enough, Google is going to shut down their Inbox app — moving features all to Gmail (if they haven’t already). Remember, Gmail just added debit card services and that may very well be a function of Square glued to Twitter by Jack and Hal Finney back to Gmail. But Apple is the one waiting in the wings. Might they, the iPhone, and their private involvement be ready to let go of their secrecy at the #AppleEvent. Again, Apple’s twitter made that tweet that wasn’t an ad (shining a light on the old-BSD clause) and how we’re moving forward. Maybe the promotions on twitter were part of an old-clause that we know has root in some of web history and is mentioned as the 4-clause BSD in Bitcoin history. What if Apple was receiving relay of their own promotions as an agreement with Twitter because they had skin in the game. Graphically and financially. Apple gave Twitter it’s “bitcoin tools” perhaps…

So Apple made a tweet that wasn’t a “promotion” on Twitter for the first time due to an animation. The interesting part is this animation doesn’t animate on Medium whereas it does on Twitter and @Apple is only on Twitter. The twitter version does note that its a GIF in the lower left corner but the Medium link does not as you can see. But just finally tweeting a non-ad that they “pinned” to the top. Any pinterest in this perhaps? I will talk about Monday’s #AppleEvent more later, because it could be absolutely “Blockbuster” huge. For now, the focus is SMS.

Twitter started as twttr and from what I gather they used 5 digit American SMS short codes to “tweets” which was then relayed by the Twitter servers and shown on the web. Other uses for SMS short codes at the time of twttr, founded March 21, 2006, was for consumers to “opt-in” to a businesses texts. Forget that few people mentioned “twttr’s” anniversary this week — focus on the “opt-in” part of how tweeting was first done. Opting in was done with a 5 digit SMS short code, that Jack Dorsey wanted to be 10958. That number was ultimately put aside after the launch though when is vague (some say 2 weeks), for 40404. What the Quora answer from “Albert Sheu” a former twitter search engineer tells me is that in 2012 there was still some memory in some unit somewhere that connected to the web and app using Twitter from its early SMS only days. This engineer said the short code was shared so where else it was going is anyone’s guess. It could have purposely been leaked all over to servers of companies involved in its return to where it is rooted. Maybe that’s Apple and not Twitter. Jack Dorsey has definite ties to Apple executives through Square, but recently he received praise from Woz himself. The disconnected root source of Bitcoin is something that has yet to be “discovered” but studying Twitter history can lead you to it as much as Biblepay transactions with its faucet (see CTxIn(CTxOutpoint)). We can assume the “What is a coin? came from libcoin/libcoin Wiki for a reason. What goes out loops back and intertwines with all computed history with Wiki’s. I would show you my own transactions but I would prefer to keep at least that private for now. Every transaction looks just like a devcoin genesis record from when I first booted it up and saw the debug logs, thinking that is truly meaningful to libcoin. Unlike that Devcoin transaction, DVC still consumes inputs for every output it makes, much like Biblepay does. However, Biblepay is different. Having a telnet node, it only consumes increments of “1 satoshi” per transaction in fees. I found out by browsing a DVC topic on bitcointalk that the software does that to give an idea of its value relative to fees.

It seems Devcoin transitioned their fee structure with involvement by markm, sidhujag, and a guy named Wekkel on December 26, 2013 to early January 2014. My wallet was run by Wekkel in something sidhujag mentioned as a “beta test” and certainly my wallet does say beta in the debug console. It’s also one foot out the door from mainnet genesis by proof of its genesis block that I only had record of from debug logs. The rest is in the medium, waiting much like this website for the return of value. If you want to read about what Wekkel called “1.0.6” you can do that here. That’s the way forward from SMS in my opinion. Sidhujag is already on twitter letting people know he’s connecting the Syscoin Ethereum bridge. Maybe that’s to Wekkel’s Devcoin 1.0.6 wallet that is also my 0.8.5.1-g25a7b47-beta wallet. I would like to note that Devcoin was able to work on a beta bitcoin-0.3.24 version of Bitcoin according to bitcointalk.org conversation and there is a bitcoin-0.3.24 file with 3 others at the bitcointrading.com group of 4 “Bitcoin Original Source Code” files that I downloaded and examined this week. The bitcoin-0.3.24 version came out with the “macos user” build-osx issues created by Laslo himself. The archive of the link shows the original had 4 “dashes” in the HTTP link. What else finds that link will not be HTTP but inserted by other modes of communication. Perhaps SMS or MMS. Maybe telnet? The date, 0.3.24 would make sense as to why the PDF copy of Bitcoin “Alpha” released a white paper that very day in 2009, even without the missing Devcoin version. That came later in 2011, but it was surely planned.

Back to Twitter and its March 21, 2006 foundation (archives show a bitcoin-0.3.21 was connected to an osx.zip file download no longer possible fyi). SMS codes would be different for various kinds of phones throughout time. By launching twitter before, but overlapping with the release of the iPhone this is quite true. If people really did tweet from other phones than the iPhone (which invented MMS for a reason) than the SMS tweets would’ve been going to a different 10958 than Apple’s 10958. That is why the image at the top of this entry is that of something that Wikipedia (another connection to the root of information we are after) says is a version of the Telephone keypad that is of a standard that I could not prove existent, but could deduce it will exist in a manner similar to Bitcoin main network currency.

Remember I said how 2011 was planned for Devcoin to take over the root source of Bitcoin’s currency? That would have been facilitated by some involvement with Twitter, or telephones, or maybe just Apple? Well Jack Dorsey definitely reminisced in 2011, when iPhone’s and iOS and Android were on Twitter apps, but look at what he used to tweet (first note the link doesn’t acknowledge it on conversion to Medium):

It still looks that way today with the addition of its source computer:

@jack meet @jack and then meet Jack Dorsey on Medium — I cannot wait until you do!

So the Mac was used, but what Mac? It’s not a nickname in code. It’s an alert to what you missed. The iMac is the “Internet Mac” and the Macintosh is the original “Mac” as we knew it. It could have been @Mac.com as those email addresses were issued with MobileMe accounts when the service was called “.Mac” — have we ever asked these questions? MobileMe was founded in 2002 as iTools, and we use “bitcoin tools” to get a devcoin wallet working on Bitcoin and vice versa on Devcoin co-founder Unthinkingbit’s Github repository in early 2011. What it says to me is that the key passed here was a bitcoin key to devcoin and from the readme file, you can see it wasn’t passed back in the example. The truth is, BTC is tethered in the same way the SMS short code was purposely tethered (left open, like Open Transactions, to leak and one day be patched right back at the source). Twitter is for Bitcoin, in the most general statement I can make. Again, twitter is for Devcoin. The doubling of character limits was a doubling of SMS text limits. The lightning network is able to fit in those limits. So what do we see when a payment channel gets funded on both sides and then transacts? I see connections in those tubes that leaves behind just enough to keep the path connected back to the source. It may even be within the root source already therefore it is like Honeyminer’s app that mines Satoshis around its circumference that also reside in its root. Perhaps Apple’s twitter avatar when viewed on desktop shows you that the edges are sealing to the honeypot, but when they do, proof of work is complete. It’s no longer a concept with bleeding edges.

Ring of grey with some leaks… not long.

10958, like I said. It’s a bleeding edge at the start of twttr for Twitter as much as version 0.3.21 is a leak/patch for Bitcoin, or that Devcoin is a leak for Bitcoin and itself by archiving 0.3.24 and not being out of beta entirely. Both are leaking in the root of Bitcoin because Apple has yet to get involved publicly — but with Apple will come the floodgates of revelation. If you doubt Apple is truly in on Bitcoin, they are in the code at Sourceforge. They are in the Devcoin version too. Devcoin is having macos GUI issues reported by people who are so obviously in the know on this as of 2019 at bitcointalk.org. What’s in Bitcoin’s code is set in stone if you take all of its parts whether archived, privately held, or built straight into the source and hosted by third party:

Laslo’s copy is for the mac-build. The only place I could find mac without OS . That is because the process requires a third party application bundle. But those requirements are found forward from bitcoin. Going back all apps at said App Store will be bitcoin profits.

So what about Google Play store? App Store profits reverse into Bitcoin, great start. The term “play” was used in bitcointrading.com’s four Original Bitcoin Source files. There’s a node in the bottom of Laslo’s build-osx file. That happens to show up in Toronto. Over water of course:

Devcoin developers sidhujag and markm are Canadian according to their posts. Horizon was supposedly prices at 0.01 CAD on Poloniex before it was delisted.

Why 10958

I think by now you understand how things connect between the companies and Bitcoin/Devcoin etc. At the time of twttr, the short code was chosen for 10958 to opt-in or “tweet” — but who opted in to what? I believe that investment is kept by contract in these codes, the legacy of the short code on twttr is that of all opt-in to Bitcoin’s foundation. It’s that big of a project. It connects the web with all the other internet and telecom protocols that make networking (Steve Jobs loved networking in the early 80’s) — a network of decentralized wealth and infinite opportunity. It’s been going on this whole time. As you can see, the phone from Wikipedia closely resembles that of E.161 which is not E 1.161. A space and a one are missing from E.161.

Recommendation E.161 (02/01)

Approved in 2001–02–02

Status : In force

What happened was the approval was made for the arrangement of digits, letters, and symbols in the picture from Wikipedia in February 2001. However, open an Adobe Acrobat PDF and it clearly states:

TU-T Recommendation E.161 was revised by ITU-T Study Group 2 (2001–2004) and approved under the WTSA Resolution 1 procedure on 2 February 2001.

It’s basically why BTC is tethered and not yet, BC. The Adobe PDF was also not free of royalty fees until 2008 according to wikipedia as I previously noted. There are Microsoft Word documents on the page for the Recommendation E.161 as well. That’s Microsoft software, thus — no dice, can’t be used in Bitcoin. It could purposely be put there (and it was) in order to hint at what’s left to come. Wikipedia shows the completed E.161 un-tethered keypad and it looks like the one below, but its not the standard that iPhone had to adhere to in 2007 when they launched with MMS and the ability to send SMS — thus, tweet.

The standard, but not yet. That causes problems for SMS tweets, they could have sent Bitcoin anywhere (and they did).

On the keypad above, 10958 would come out as voicemail (which is also two loops without a break), space, wxyz, jkl, tuv. This standard is the international standard but according to ITU, not quite yet. The red color of the user link shows maybe our friend was from the future in the way that Java OS 8 and 8.1 got caught in the Mac OS’s past (1998) without its images when archived. That’s not to say its not ultimately fixable. The page will just expand wider once that code is inserted, subverted, whatever. Again, 10958 was:

1-voicemail (double loop), 0 (space), 9 (wxyz), 5(jkl), 8(tuv).

Without even saying how many touches that could be for 9/5/8 you can see the amount of possibilities. But the fact is, that this was the 10958 text address by which tweets were sent and retrieved by twitter servers. So Twitter was collecting a lot of opt-ins. That’s possibly recorded somewhere to access a collective “voicemail” that can be dialed from something that a tweet contained. Maybe the tweet was a phone number and the five digit short SMS code was re-transmitted and stored as such. Taking a look at those “commands” they would’ve been an issue if they were changed when sent out from an iPhone and the short SMS code was collected not numerically, but by the meaning of the short code:

1 is blank, 0 is +, 9-wxyz (same), 5-jkl (same), 8-tuv (same).

The overlap in 2006 to 2007 with Twitter and the iPhone’s release as well as the changing of twttr (10958) to Twitter’s new SMS short code (40404) create other paths for information to separate — and abstract the grand scheme of things. With the iPhone, you do get a blank space of code that could have a recording. If that is archive for bitcoin it would look like where one can download the “voxels.dl.sourceforge.net” Bitcoin whitepaper from March 24, 2009 (comes forwarded to this page from a Sourceforge.net page archived of Bitcoin “Alpha” with five different versions). Click on the link and you will notice white archived space on the Wayback Machine before the file downloads. Perhaps the forwarded page is the blank iPhone keypad “1” and the + is the reason Google+ exists in the present day as some sort of parking lot or holdings for the true value of cryptographically secured information:

https://web.archive.org/web/20091128185352/http://voxel.dl.sourceforge.net/project/bitcoin/Research%20Paper/bitcoin.pdf/bitcoin.pdf

A voxel is a 3D representation of blockchain (my opinion). Amazon Web Services is big on said voxels, and Medium is big on AWS.

An Adobe PDF logo is noticed on the repositories archive just like it is found on the E.161 ITU website for keypad layout — a bleeding edge in many ways, it always comes back to the whitepaper (downloaded now from a whitepage or white space). This could be made possible by MMS and not SMS to upload a PDF using iPhone’s empty “1” in short code for twttr’s 10958. What is 1 in SMS shortcode is blank in a device that can send both MMS and SMS as well as receive both. See the original PDF archived on Sourceforge, a very different looking page — most likely stripped in its archiving.

Bitcoin “Alpha”: When you click on the bitcoin.pdf, you are forwarded to the “voxels.dl.sourceforge” white space/page download. Notice the slightly lighter green color that is seen on Honeyminer as well as Medium and steemit (beta) tags and hyperlinks.

I got to thinking about it and what I’m hypothesizing is that the E1.161 standard makes sense to connect an entire blockchain of value when you don’t want it to leak, but you want to link everything archived of value with a web of current value but reflect it through one world currency, perhaps that is Bitcoin. I would again like you to think of Bitcoin as incomplete and needing integral parts like Devcoin — or literally any coin/asset MarkM listed, but then some obvious ones that reincarnate “BC” the original source code’s .exe file. Only together will they seal the leak. For reference, I did check the Wayback Archive and a flag set off when I found a “twitter.com” from Mar 02, 2001 (as dated). I noticed a copyright from “Obvious” (not Obvious Corp) but that was only part of the story Wikipedia recaps about Twitter’s history. They did say “twitter.com was owned at the time” twttr.com was registered. Still, that’s just abstraction.

March 2, 2001? (Mar 2, 2001 for now): The color of orange, lime green, and teal is something you see throughout the web in places with the most interesting counter-information on Bitcoin. (ETC, researchgate.net, sourceforge.net, places with AlphaSSL SHA256 and Bitcoin’s “Alpha” repositories)

When I viewed the source code of the page I noticed it had been set up in a curved manner on the edges which causes some sort of collision for the web page where I could see the page being forged or only partially true. If it was there, there must be a way to change the archive or forward something out that would change the truthfulness of the Wiki. I found a __wm.bt address in line 139 of the source code:

What I noticed was that the incomplete “E.161” does have a standard out and it looks like so:

However, the source is third party, at researchgate.net. All you need to know about the website is written in the certificate:

That color on the honeyminer loop and the steemit (beta) tag and url hyperlinks is the same on researchgate as it is on the desktop version of medium when you “@” someone. Therefore the “AlphaSSL” Certificate Authority tells me that the structure here is not only coordinated by color and version control with bitcoin, but also with twitter. That’s because this keypad would make the __wm.bt (that’s two underscores) a “11” that sticks out just in front of the tag above it. Above the page along the left side a purposely styled amount of gaps are created for a possible bash script, in my not so expert opinion. That would be caught in the two underscored spaces before wm.bt in line 139. I apologize for my lack of understanding but I do get the gist of this and why this matters. It looks like an arch formation on the left side of a style sheet (see Twitter.com’s source code above). This is why I believe some sort of characters will be caught on those underscores as some sort of ending to the loop twitter is caught in, maybe the loop @jack has found himself caught in. The NYSE seems to allude to this significance. This could be ground zero:

What is 11? 11 could be short code to match a Bitcoin legacy address, but why is it attached to wm.bt? Speculation is that by old standards it could continue a loop, or “bounce” like BTC charts seemingly often do. If you type “11” on a E.161 keypad you get a comma (although I’m not quite sure the significance of a 1, unless the goal was to break the hyperlink it could create with __wm.bt becoming “,wm.bt”), whereas on E 1.161 you would get voicemail and “listen” because the standard recording goes “to listen to your messages press one” (its actually burned into my memory of a time before iPhone). As for wm.bt, maybe those would be directives from inside of the voicemail. Sticking with E 1.161 “w” would be 9 and “m” 6. That would also be universal, but old rotary dialed phones would not have the “z” on the number 9, so that could perhaps be the end of the loop by subtraction. Gmail has a virtual keyboard now, I never noticed it before really:

Shift is the equivalent of E 1.161’s “9” and on an underscore is positioned just to the right of 0 and ) and just to the left of + and equal. When holding shift, left of underscore and dash is ) and right is +. If I’m looking at on-going math, one presents an end barrier to the left at 0 and to the right a continuation by addition +. Remember this is a keyboard that would have to be virtualized but I remember using one on my MacBook. I also believe I had more of the opposite problem where I could only use the mouse or keyboard to log in. Forgive my recollection. Maybe you remember this. See this problem that made it damn near impossible to enter a password at login because the keyboard was disabled!

I remember having the hardest time logging in to my Macbook that I had from 2006 as I went into college. I believe there was a time where I couldn’t log in because I didn’t have full function of the keyboard to type my password, or move some sort of slide bar (if it even had one). There was a fix for it I was able to use that reminded me a bit of doing what is described from 2009 in this cnet article:

Some users may experience issues with their keyboards not working as expected — possibly due to the Mouse Keys function being enabled on their Mac. Read further to get a resolution to this issue. If you find that you are unable to type letters or numbers on your keyboard, it is very possible the Mouse Keys function has been enabled. These symptoms may also exist if you log in to a user account on a Mac where a different user account has Mouse Keys enabled.

And then they mentioned “MobileMe” as a possible source of the issue which doesn’t surprise me as it is heavily tied to the current dysfunction of the web:

Possible fixes Mouse Keys can be enabled a number of different ways. The setting could have been activated while syncing from a MobileMe account that had the preference enabled, migrating a user from another computer using Migration Assistant that had the preference enabled, or by pressing the Option key five times (if that setting is enabled in System Preferences).

MobileMe was a continuation of iTools and .Mac which was renamed in 2008. This syncing could’ve messed up the login process.

To check your System Preference settings, or to enable/disable Mouse Keys:

1. Open System Preferences and click on the Universal Access preference pane. 2. Click the Mouse & Trackpad settings tab. 3. Click the “Off” radio button next to Mouse Keys.

Note: You may also check/uncheck the box for “Press Option key five times to turn Mouse Keys on or off”. Note: If you are logged on to a user where Mouse Keys is already disabled, but your keyboard is not responding properly, toggle the radio buttons for Mouse Keys “On” then “Off” to restore normal functionality.

I can’t even begin to get into a theoretical blockchain radio on and off switch but I definitely tweeted about one when discussing the Apple I (also known as Apple-1 according to Wikipedia). Cnet.com elaborates on the issue and circumstances one is faced with at log in (they are limited):

“When Mouse Keys is enabled with one of these keyboards, you can use the keys 7,8,9, U, I, O, J, K, L, M, and ‘.’ (period) to control movement of the mouse pointer and mouse clicking, but other numbers, letters, and keys cannot be used. (Keyboards with no numeric keypad or Num Lock key include: Apple Wireless Keyboard (2007), the built-in keyboard on MacBook (Late 2007) or newer, MacBook Air, or MacBook Pro (Early 2008), or newer.)

I believe the problem from the statement above was not my Macbook from 2006, but on my iMac that used the wireless keyboard.

The following keys will continue to operate normally when Mouse Keys is enabled: Esc, Function keys, Eject, Delete, Tab, Shift, fn, Control, Option, Command, and the arrow keys.

So there are commands one can give if this happens. Otherwise restarting the computer wasn’t going to help login and turn off mouse keys. I do remember having to do that. You can see here that a shift key is usable if a potential automated process is having this problem for an iMac (internet Mac) causing an intentional loop. Shift by SMS code on an E1.161 is “#”. Meaning, if this was the answer key and it was possible to be logging into a virtual OS with this problem for a Bitcoin/Devcoin mac build, then maybe Twitter is the answer because of its previous relaying of SMS short code to servers that were online as well. The pathway could be a list of commands all the way back to this theoretical virtual “macos” login in order to get a user into an account with crypto software on it. Is this potentially the reason # is the symbol to begin hash tags? Hashtags don’t link with numbers and I believe that is so in the case of a dual listening port for the internet and telnet a # in our voicemail doesn’t select the right option for a solution on voicemail that creates a wrong solution for the internet, and vice versa. On the macos which cannot log in, the # would be interpreted as shift if the pound key is pressed. Perhaps the solution to all of this would be a recording being able to “talk” in a VoIP before logging in. I will not speculate, but I do believe the iPhone could be both the point of Bitcoin’s backdated problems to something like RPOW or Hashcash which were its early predecessors. Twitter is definitely the glue.

If you would like to control the mouse pointer with the keyboard and also use the keyboard for typing, enable “Press the Option key five times to turn Mouse Keys on or off” in Universal Access preferences. Then, press the Option key five times each time you want to switch between controlling the mouse pointer and typing.”

So there is something to the word “option” on the macos solution. It needs to be “pressed” five times but what if it could be heard and simultaneously give the right amount of shift commands to give Google enough +’s, and also give some ) which could end forward movement of Line 139 into the loop on Twitter’s archive source code from Mar 2, 2001. The E 1.161 keypad layout is not used but specifically existing on Wikipedia for a reason. It’s what I would think of as an answer to twitter as well as code yet to trigger the correct event for the lightning network through twitter. Perhaps that is why the “wildcard” option exists when * is issued in HTTPS security certificates that you can see when right clicking on the lock in the address bar of chrome. This tells me perhaps this is a locked out situation to somewhere needed access.

Google+ being deleted would mean maybe it’s the * wildcard that will allow the last addition to the mythical blockchain honeypot before every value its ever had is stored in and prevented from leaking. I do think that is where @jack ends as jack@gmail.com. When he gets into gmail correctly, there’s the virtual keyboard:

I can only bring this keyboard up once in gmail by clicking. But there could be some code that executes from here that links back to January 1, 2004 when Gmail began. You are also able to download your data from Google+ by an email sent to your Gmail account. E.161 seems to have gone forward from 2004 when the study group’s recommendation revision closed. That means the way back could take everyone back to somewhere in 2001 which was before the release of Hashcash in 2002 as well as before RPOW and Gmail’s launch. That could be the very reason Twitter’s supposed archive goes back to Mar 2, 2001. I can only speculate about that. In Gmail the + is only an option on the virtual keyboard when sandwiched twice with Ctrl and Alt which would be your windows keyboard shortcuts also available on “Emacs” and “Chrome OS” (others). They are available in a table format on Wikipedia, this could be a script of sorts:

The problem begins from Mouse Keys settings in the syncing of MobileMe on macos. What does a GUI wallet do upon startup? It syncs. You can even get it to auto launch at startup and thus it syncs the blockchain on Windows 10 at startup. If that’s preventing our macos versions from logging in who is to say that MobileMe wasn’t the blockchain in action way back before we ever heard of Bitcoin but RPOW (August 15 2004) and Hashcash (August 2002) happened to be out in the open. Hashcash even has 0.01 and 1.00 versions on hashcash.org marked for “pre-release” versions. If Hashcash was an email anti-spam protocol then how would an email be sent forward but then not repeat the process backwards? I’m not even going to pretend how to figure that out but it probably has to do with an exchange on Finney’s RPOW server which I do not believe at the time was Gmail, but it could’ve led to Hal Finney being at Gmail when communicating with Satoshi in 2009, repeating the problems into the future.

Rpow.net was a .net site leading me to believe it was a part of .NET protocol. I can definitely see that being Microsoft’s addition to the current problem. The problem however is that somehow the macos user on the virtual os would need to log in to that old macos account at startup. MobileMe is gone, but where did it go? I think potentially it lives on through Google+ and Twitter.

Again, I’m just pointing out differences. Rotary dialers would also present a difference in time because the ring has to rollback in position. The last part of the Alpha and Beta experiment of Bitcoin would also be instantaneous in my opinion. Rotary dialing would just have been a mechanism to offset time only for one day it to all switch in an instant exiting the blockchain and allowing the store of value to be sealed in forever (i.e. no “leaks” ever again). Bitcoin’s lightning network in my opinion was designed to allow that sliver of a satoshi to pay in before the only way any coins could ever get out is by a faucet that mints a bitcoin only when a bitcoin is needed to be minted. It’s an automated on and off switch, not a leaky bucket.

Leaky buckets on AWS. By design of course. Bitcoin is already on AWS that’s an undeniable fact.

Twitter using hashtags (#) and @ to tag people could create a loop until it is closed in this manner. But the E 1.161 keypad says the # solution points up:

Coincidentally, when one sends a transaction out of Blockchain.com, the arrow points up as well. # to go up. steemit is in beta, AlphaSSL is the old keypad standard, and maybe one is the solution for the other in order to get twitter out of the dual loop. What happens when one goes up however, is a mystery. The bird leaving the app? Relaying the message that everything has changed?

Important to mention, if the way out of BLOCKCHAIN is here I wouldn’t be surprised being that it is an all caps word without a space in between “block” and “chain” whereas BitCoin’s alpha versions all indicate it is “block chain” as everything in this code matters for its perfect execution. You can see that a transaction sent out is a way up. A request is a payment in. The SMS code is required via 2FA to log in along with a password. It’s a 3 tier form that saves your wallet code at the time. Say the password has been saved but the phone has yet to deliver an SMS code in time for the relay to input the code into the form, so this is all on a timer. At one point, time gets close enough to this all to allow a login, then what? If something is sent out something also has to match up and be paid in. One last fee at the right time or maybe that’s not the issue. Maybe the flight out has happened and the only thing needed to be done here is a swap, but a swap would require KYC. What if the form is in a loop? For me, I have not been able to get through the process on a desktop, only mobile. That being said, markm mentioned having issues on that form as well. No atomic swap, no end to the madness. If we go back, maybe MMS can come to the rescue by sending such KYC image through an app. That’s where things get crazy and require some really complex work, one I wouldn’t even know how to explain but I can see it. If # gets SMS and the E1.161 keypad layout out of the listening and “touch” (press) # loop, then perhaps MMS can help when it comes to iPhone. Lets look at the current iPhone keypad:

In the situation of the iPhone, hitting # would give it more options but not the option to head upward on a very basic level of understanding/interpretation. 1 also wouldn’t lead it to a voicemail, but it could be where Google inherited it’s + from in the position of 0. We may not have to hit # because that’s a /#/ on the login page at blockchain.com. Perhaps that # could be coded to get the iPhone here by hitting it.

[https://login.blockchain.com/en/#/login]

If true, then what exactly would a + do if the choice was say # for iPhone to send information to login to blockchain.com and go through KYC with SMS. Or, what if it had to overcome an older phone’s loop from code recognized by old telnet linked machines. What if that could be coded to go both backward to give commands and forward by what the same thing represents if heard by an older telnet node and a local port that has a remote procedure call?

Rotary Dial

The 10 dots could be used for IPv4 and IPv6 addresses if the rotary dial was used over and over and over again. If the # was hit first while listening on both ends, one to the internet and one to the telnet, 0 could get to the operator, which would get the program manual assistance from who knows where. Maybe even an IBM mainframe… Or it gets access to a dot which could be used to finish a long standing internet protocol operation. But what about the Z? On this phone there is no Z (in later rotary phones this Z was red — hello Java, Red Apple, OS 8, 8.1, Ixcoin , subversion— you name it, its red). Symbolically, the last rollback from dialing a “0” would take a certain amount of time in physical reality. Maybe that’s all the time that there is to sneak through for another operation so as to end the permanent cycle of the blockchain. If timed down to the exact moment, maybe all that would pass would be a value, or a minimal fee. Maybe just one satoshi? Possibly less than 1 satoshi. That would stop the cycle from looping as well. If what we’re looking for is a loop out, than that could also be why the lightning network was talking about just that:

It’s even in “Alpha” so say that the end of the loop is lightnings transition to SSL, rather Alpha SSL at researchgate. From there, who knows what could possibly happen. There would be so much potential scripting and value to release in the information and file types there that it would be insane to see its execution. The alpha colors are just like the archived twitter snapshot where the looping must stop. So the next answer could be with Google which has its own BoringSSL project as well as what an iPhone would interpret if 0 was dialed (it would be a +):

That would maybe be the + you get from your “failed social network” Google+ that also seems to be the end of the line for Twitter’s Jack Dorsey, who is @jack on twitter once, and @jack on twitter in suggestions next to his “March 17, 2011” twitter for Mac tweet I covered earlier.

If you go to medium and type “@jack” with a space you get a conversion in alpha green to “Jack Dorsey” but if you hit a period after it you get @jack. Which stops the linking at Medium. Medium would be a great endpoint for Jack’s travels but he needs one more. The only option would be Google+. If Google+ is jack@gmail.com’s end of the line, then I would think deleting it is a great idea. In fact its the inverse of @jack who seems stuck on his own loop, but he also had the lightning torch already so he could be looped off and already back at where that off loop took him. Perhaps that’s why we have square crypto. Jack being out of the loop throws him to square (which is the medium publications shape for a profile picture) and it is in addition to a circle for a personal page. The last part of looping requires him being thrown off the loop and that’s at 0, which is also +. The iPhone could get Jack to the Mac that made the loop continue from 2011 and the secret rise of Devcoin as well as the altcoins all over crypto. It could be that the forks just represented large mathematically timed processes for one more possible trip to Google+. From there, I could see the way out being one more transaction from gmail to an iPhone, or anything Apple and Google intertwined into history. I will dive more into that later, as well as more of my findings from SMS short code. Lastly, to publish from Medium requires email authentication. If Jack hits his Gmail, who knows what the authorization would publish on Medium, but it could likely reach just about anywhere. Even Jeff Bezos found his way to Medium. That bizarre post of his might be the script of all scripts.

Thu, 1 Mar 2001

Forgive my disorganized thoughts, but I just remembered I had stumbled across an email list from 2001, the day before the twitter archive date from Wayback Machine’s snapshot. It was a conversation that included Hal Finney, markm, and Adam Back. The first topic of discussion was Wei Dai, who actually is responsible for “cryptopp” that made its way into bitcoin’s source code as of v-0.3.24 which was part of the “Original Bitcoin Source Code” on bitcointrading.com’s archived post by “maplesyrupghost” a Canadian like markm, Vitalik, sidhujag. It’s a theme that overlaps, much like markm’s identity and involvement throughout time. You can view that .txt file here:

https://lists.ibiblio.org/pipermail/bluesky/2001-March.txt

If you access it from Google you are quickly forwarded there from a longer link that no doubt has some built in functions and coordinates. If just referring to hypertext then maybe this text file on “HTTPS” is the secure way forward through twitter and all of this cryptocurrency related disfunction that mirrors all of the dysfunction dating back to Mac OS 8 and 8.1 (written in Java). So the Galactic Milieu, run by markm is something lesser known about by even moderately interested bitcoiners that know of a hashcash or Hal Finney (maybe not an RPOW). You get the point. It’s 3938 LOC including the PGP at the end. Port 3938 for HTTP shows up in Oracle’s “docs” and that is not surprising considering they moved around the original chapter layout for the Berkeley DB (Chapter 9 moving to Chapter 11):

Oracle management configured during installation. There are daemon instructions from August 20, 2013 for INSTALL to DEVCOIN, unfortunately I cannot reach Gitorious at the moment it is down. But its on Wayback’s Archive because it is being kept for a later date perhaps. Gitlab bought Gitorious for that reason and the same reason the Galactic Milieu and a commit hash led me to this, which I will tie into Twitter and Mac.

I am theorizing that 3938 LOC could also be a way for a bottom, leftside port of entry from HTTP to go back forward from HTTPS after running the .txt file script upward on the HTTPS page found Mar 1, 2001 — the day before Twitter’s Wayback Machine archive dated Mar 2, 2001. Interestingly enough in my extracted files from the Galactic Milieu I found a commit hash that was only available for viewing in one place on the entire internet. Gitlab:

This commit will get done, but you can see right there that “Wei Dai’s” cryptopp file is right at the top of the “src” repository for bitcoin/tree. This is the continuation of what Sourceforge keeps as a trunk of Bitcoin beta. Finney, markm, and Adam Back all in the .txt file from the day before the Mar 2, 2001 Wayback Archive copy of Twitter’s birth. I believe that what happened here happens to databases when they overwrite files. The file at Mar 2, 2001 is an overwrite because Twitter on that page has a copyright for 2007. The overwrite must’ve been intentional, but has to do with some of the same operations paralleled in Oracle’s moving chapters around the Berkeley DB book. Chapter 9 is about transactions and how they make everything work. Mark Metson is the one who issues Open Transactions on the Digitalis Open Transactions Server. As you can see maybe the DS_Store file is for those txs that are left open on both ends, but here is a Galactic Milieu file that has bitcoin in its user files, root, macosx files, etc. Many times and many files, even Berkeley DB log files (10 MB each). If you look at the Gitlab commit you will see that this is the repository for @wozz who we wish had a Medium but the closest we get to that is Crypto Wozz who could be Wei Dai’s “cryptopp” that was absorbed in the Gitlab hosted @wozz repository for Bitcoin with the commit from the Galactic Milieu. We can go further though. The file for the “Gitlab” @wozz repo could be seen as a shortcode point of entry and/or exist because its different than the normal Gitlab files. The main HTTP link forwards to the secure HTTPS extension which includes a subdirectory as well:

[https://git.thwg.org/wozz/bitcoin/tree]

Before I go into the short code I want to mention this could possibly be a point where // takes one forward twice through the missing commit (it needs to be extracted even though it is still hosted on Sourceforge.net). Creating 2 versions of Bitcoin code that are incomplete as of 8 years ago because the value has yet to be extracted. I believe the key to that is Devcoin and markm through both Finney and Adam Back in 2001, the day before twitter was overwritten, likely as a result of this. Another issue could be a leak from forwarding all http:// links that are incorrect through this secure https:// link in which case I checked the certificate and you know it was different from the one issued to all of Gitlab. The security certificate for this git.thwg.org address was issued by a cross-signed DST Root CA X3 with Let’s Encrypt Authority X3 which is used on many sites with future and past value imo like the https://devcoin.org link (not HTTP because of OT obviously), sourceforge.net, devtome.com, nakamotoinstitute.org (which is obviously a treasure but even has a full archived version of rpow.net), beta.stellarx.com, dvc.org, faucet.d.evco.in, and most importantly bitcoin.org. The problem with Gitlab’s security may be a quick fix through the “weidai11/cryptopp” repository on Github (owned by Microsoft). Perhaps this part of Gitlab is a portal in for anything that joins Gitlab or is shortcoded through the @wozz commit after the “tree” of bitcoin. But who?

Gitlab.com has a different certificate than the “Gitlab” portion of @wozz’s git.thwg.org bitcoin/tree/commit/src which has Wei Dai’s cryptopp.

If indeed we’re going back through Twitter or “twttr” rather to get to the day before where discussion between Finney, markm, and Adam Back took place about Wei Dai, then I think we can assume they carried that forward already through HTTP and that .txt file. The video “demo” parallels the fact the Galactic Milieu has offered the open transactions demo file at sourceforge.net. We know Gitlab and Github (Microsoft) are compatible into Gitlab, but its also true that Github projects can go back to Sourceforge.net. If we’re talking .NET protocol then yes, Microsoft is holding some things back in private, and perhaps some things in Alpha (and maybe that’s researchgate.net’s ALPHA SSL SHA256-G certificate’s purpose). But what about @wozz? That seems like a way out of the upstream flow to Gitlab. If Gitlab is the top then Wozz’s DST Root CA X3 is foreshadowing how it all gets from the Sourceforge.net days to Apple and to bitcoin.org, even Bitcoin.com (which has a DigiCert Baltimore Root Certificate that it shares with both Microsoft.com and FreiExchange.com — which talks about alpha and beta releases making the word alphabet — better known as Google’s parent umbrella since 2015). I decided it would only be fitting if we looked at the short code for the git.thwg.org link as short code and a way for things to be ported from an SMS text message as has been talked about in “bitcoin thefts” that were just hints that this was going on as a roadmap and ethical hack of bitcoin and thus, to look deeper.

So I have some interesting results from shortcode if I use the E 1.161 format for the telephone keypad which I believe to be a bidirectional and future standard for this purpose:

git: 448 thwg: 8494 org: 647

The results are telling of why Apple’s had streaming services they provided “for others” for years and just need to complete “Bitcoin” the people’s currency that they will grow to love because they understand the value its brought to them.

Port 448:

DDM-Remote DB Access Using Secure (Berkeley) Sockets + DDM-SSL

So you think about the subdirectory in SMS short code and what kind of message it sends to the internet port it matches. Right here this port is listening and capable of remote access which could trigger the RPC as well because it uses “DDM” which are the very idea of RPOW imo. IBM mainframes. Read about DDM-SSL:

As for the sockets, that sounds like the tube like loading and triggering of the Lightning Network. Remember, the sockets SOCKS using proxies in bitcoin for the LAN loop at 127.0.0.1 is better known in history as Berkeley sockets which is probably held locally at the mainframes of IBM that can carry out an RPOW like return from the database it stores (which must be full of transactions beyond bitcoin we haven’t even realized). IBM is the blockchain and the one computing. So then what about Apple? I’m glad you asked.

Port 8494:

Apple registered the port which is shortcode for “thwg” and on Gitlab for Bitcoin @wozz. Think about that for a second.

And there you have it. Apple registered TCP ports for Web service, iTunes Radio streams, and a UDP port for QuickTime Streaming Server. The dual flow of RPOW, triggered by lightning and relay of past Berkeley DB transactions with IBM, takes us to APPLE — who supposedly hated IBM in 1984, but here we are at port 8494 showing a collaborative through short code, SMS, and coded transitions to the HTTP Tim Berners-Lee created on a half-Apple and Apple absorbed NeXT (Steve Jobs) computer. Incredible.

Then there is a shared port with EMC2 Networker. These being your “workers” just like adding one to your mining pool:

EMC NetWorker (formerly Legato NetWorker) is an enterprise-level data protection software product that unifies and automates backup to tape, disk-based, and flash-based storage media across physical and virtual environments for granular and disaster recovery. Cross-platform support is provided for Linux, Windows, macOS, NetWare, OpenVMSand Unix environments. Deduplication of backup data is provided by integration with Dell EMC Data Domain (DD Boost) storage solutions.

Remember that twttr used the 10958 “shared” SMS short code according to the recollection of their engineer on April 29, 2012. Now we see a shared port with associations that cannot be ignored. This is also the cross-platform relay one would look for to fix Bitcoin/Devcoin’s planned issues of interoperability.

What about Sun Solstice Backup and Legato?

NetWorker came to EMC by the acquisition of Legato in October 2003. Legato was founded in 1988 by four individuals who worked together at Sun Microsystems: Jon Kepecs, Bob Lyon, Joe Moran and Russell Sandberg.

NetWorker for UNIX was first introduced in 1990.

This is how Bitcoin (all encompassing of Devcoin and others) go back in time to the roots of networking. It doesn’t need just the web to exist. It is backed by the financial system and corporate networking back through the ages most likely to IBM’s 700 series that would compute financial longs in the 1950’s. From there HP-65 calculators and its variants made their way into Steve Wozniak’s + Apple Computer Company Apple I/-1. That’s Apple’s own internal root they need to get through from the Mac. But maybe this link is representative of how all of that gets tied together in @wozz’s Bitcoin tree.

Port 674: (org — why not?)

The Mac OS X RPC-services “Remote Procedure Call” shortcode ->port 674 ==.org?? Wow!

If you thought the last port was interesting the shortcode conversion for “org” is wild. You have “Mac” operating systems that have RPC calls here to personal computers on TCP and UDP. That’s remarkable. There’s also a TCP port that has protocol for the configuration of an application’s access defined by “WIKI” and we must remember that Apple has their apps, WIKI’s are all wiki’s plural from Tim Berners-Lee and his ENQUIRE in 1980 to Apple’s Hypercard (graphical like wiki) that Berners-Lee mentions in his own words. The first ever Wiki website was WikiWikieWeb:

The WikiWikiWeb is the first-ever wiki, or user-editable website. It was launched on 25 March 1995 by its inventor, programmer Ward Cunningham, to accompany the Portland Pattern Repository website discussing software design patterns. The name WikiWikiWeb originally also applied to the wiki software that operated the website, written in the Perl programming language and later renamed to “WikiBase”. The site is frequently referred to by its users as simply “Wiki”, and a convention established among users of the early network of wiki sites that followed was that using the word with a capitalized W referred exclusively to the original site.

Now that is intriguing. A shared port with Apple sourced by WIKI. The first-ever wiki, or user-editable website (allowing remote access — see port above) was launched on 25 March 1995 according to Wikipedia! That’s tomorrow, that’s when Apple is unleashing the beast on their new hardware and streaming services. 24 years. 0.3.24 — beta for Devcoin’s Bitcoin. Part of the four Original Bitcoin Source Codes.

More on WikiWikiWeb:

The software and website were developed in 1994 by Cunningham in order to make the exchange of ideas between programmers easier. The concept was based on the ideas developed in HyperCard stacks that Cunningham built in the late 1980s.[1][2][3] On March 25, 1995, he installed the software on his company’s (Cunningham & Cunningham) website, c2.com. Cunningham came up with the name WikiWikiWeb because he remembered a Honolulu International Airport counter employee who told him to take the Wiki Wiki Shuttle, a shuttle bus line that runs between the airport’s terminals. “Wiki Wiki” is a reduplication of “wiki”, a Hawaiian language word for “quick”.[4] Cunningham’s idea was to make WikiWikiWeb’s pages quickly editable by its users, so he initially thought about calling it “QuickWeb”, but later changed his mind and dubbed it “WikiWikiWeb”.

The software and website were developed in 1994 (a year earlier than launch year) and also based on the ideas developed in (Apple’s) Hypercard Stacks that were built in the late 1980’s. As for the “ipcserver” notation in bold next to Apple’s RPC service:

In computer science, inter-process communication or interprocess communication (IPC) refers specifically to the mechanisms an operating system provides to allow the processes to manage shared data. Typically, applications can use IPC, categorized as clients and servers, where the client requests data and the server responds to client requests.[1] Many applications are both clients and servers, as commonly seen in distributed computing. Methods for doing IPC are divided into categories which vary based on software requirements, such as performance and modularity requirements, and system circumstances, such as network bandwidth and latency.[1]

Who do you think Apple has been sharing data with over the years? I would say everyone. On a basic level of understanding, IBM is your blockchain and your financial sector/big business database and processing handler as seen in the subdirectory. But for bitcoin, this would mean that the financial system is a subdirectory for the new money of the free world, Bitcoin/Devcoin at port 8494 — streamed out to the world by Apple’s streaming services that nobody realized existed except the few who cared to look. Tomorrow isn’t the launch of their services, it is what would be a great day for revelation. In attendance 10,000 celebrities, wall street bankers, developers, giving the gift to the people. Liberation. Information. Think about it. The vision. Even if not revealed in full tomorrow, its not hard to see it happening this way. It’s undeniable it will happen. It’s the greatest feat of humanity I have ever studied and I have no idea the lengths I am sure. What about the two “dots” in between? I am not so sure I care to go further but in a graphical way it could look just like a : semicolon that is leftover from the cross-roads of human ingenuity. I didn’t mention the Google in this, which could very well have branched out from Stanford in 1998 like Apple Computer Company did from the pediatric center in Palo Alto in 1975. I think that Google could possibly be a neutral ground between at the very least Microsoft and Apple’s brightest developers as well as IBM, HP, you name it. Maybe Google is under alphabet “alpha and beta” because its a middle ground with infinite possibilities in collaboration between International companies with Silicon Valley. That could be why “Baidu” is left as an unsecure gateway as of today at baidu.com. Sure looks like the Chinese Google. A place for worldwide input and output.

I should mention that I found those port assignments at adminsub.net:

Full featured with a QR stamp, MAC Address Finder, IPv4, and Password generation/decryption. Also full of truth. Just look at the logo, looks a lot like YouTube’s in reverse and an Amazon yellow color. The admins are revelead here as well as the fact that it is a subdirectory to the eventual people’s product of Bitcoin. If I am looking at YouTube — home of future gaming platforms as well as music and that of a site that has made some major changes lately (namely more ads joining what was ‘free’ music) because clauses like the old-BSD or 4-clause BSD require advertising. So musicians make their money and so gamers who play and share on that platform. But there’s also this Devcoin video which is so obviously a hint that it brings audio/visual/and voice/facial recognition together in a loop, as it is 3:03 in length:

First of all, I love the Local on the 8’s TWC retro jazz music. Thank you developers.

That file also hints at the issues caused in software/browsers/OS because of focus. This could be how an AI follows along properly to unlock the free Bitcoin economy — through Google’s YouTube, maybe OurTube after all? It looks like it’s about dropping and focusing on the logo in different positions like a slide bar, moving puzzle piece, mouse pointer type fashion. The video also notes it is in 480p resolution in the title. There’s another one that’s a bit more dynamic at 3:11:

This video is also a better resolution and begins with a quarter counter clockwise turn. These are clearly some useful videos for the near, near future.

The website tab for adminsub.net also has that Amazon yellow color with an A I cannot ignore. I forgot the font but there’s a way to trick web urls with that font into it thinking “apple.com” (a backdoor obviously) and a way for that same font to be recognized by Amazon bought “Alexa” which is now a part of “Facebook Portal” so without further adieu, the comparison of this tab logo and Alexa:

Tab logo is inverted in color from the header image, but the font triggers Amazon Alexa in my mind.
Alexa.com, Amazon.com company — that looks like Gitlab in a way.

And almost by sheer coincidence I notice that this looks too similar to Gitlab.com (owner of Devcoin’s Bitcoin days in Gitorious.org). If Alexa is used as a portal for Facebook then you would say Apple ported Bitcoin to a different root CA part of Gitlab under a short code and .org instead of .com website. In theory, this could be done by the iPhone as a receiver and SMS short code transmitted, “duality” but also saying that Amazon.com is another type of conglomerate service. See its not Amazon offering the products on its website, its every company offering those on Amazon.com’s service. So is Apple Amazon? Or is EVERYONE Amazon and Apple has provided the service. If Alexa started independent in the 1990’s who created the technology Alexa provides? Why was it bought by a service provider like Amazon and if you think about it, who is Amazon fulfilling orders with? UPS? FedEx? It’s like a cloak over Amazon.com, maybe why it started as “Cadabra Inc.” back in 1994. Or why American Express has a gateway into Bitcoin from Abra App. It’s simple really.

Amazon’s Alexa is your personal assistance as of 2014. Amazon.com is actually just a d/b/a or doing business as, which is a funny way to play on words it has roots elsewhere and stretches worldwide. Could it be to Yahoo! is a question I’ve thought of over and over. But also, could Wikipedia’s Alexa Rankings be a mainframe operation run elsewhere, like IBM (International Business Machines) so as to keep track of corporate value. And if so, Baidu has not been updated since Fall 2017 before the Bitcoin floodgates for BTC. Alexa could be the capturing of the worldwide alpha version of Bitcoin. A huge honeypot for a lowercase a, but a special a at that.

Alphabet.

Microsoft and Bitcoin.com (and Devcoin’s FreiExchange — “alphabet”) share the same Root Certificate Authority “DigiCert Baltimore Root”). Bitcoin.com is also on CloudFlare ECC for its issuer under that root. Cloud relays the transactions so that its trustless and distributed. Some people say you don’t have a cloud, you just have someone elses computer. But with all transactions encrypted and outgoing they are impossible to intercept. The man in the middle boogeyman is not possible when the leaks have been fixed. Perhaps Microsoft is how the transfer of the Bitcoin.com logo turned into a Bitcoin Glyph on the iOS 12 update in 2018.

This photo (which is obviously edited) is purposely blurry, the focus must change.

Many other websites such as Facebook, Github, Coinbase, Apple, and Twitter share the Digicert Root, but it is not a GlobalSign certificate. It’s not hard to believe that Facebook and Coinbase are one-intwined with others after sharing the former Paypal executive David A. Marcus. So what about IBM? They are a pretty big deal, but a Digicert root with a different issuer “GeoTrust Extended Validation RSA CA 2018” which is also used by the OTC open metaverse currency/Bitcoin exchange VirWoX. That is where you can buy Bitcoin with OMC and use Paypal as a payment.

What about Bitcoin.com though? Why the BCH and BTC? It’s a website that is in conflict between two that are currently either cash or tethered. But it is a great website for the future once the alpha and beta periods end. For now, its got a survey form that takes you out of Bitcoin.com to a form that just restarts after you complete it. It’s also a place secured with an Amazon Root CA and contains a wildcard * to the recipient where the survey is taken.

I took the survey anyway, why not? There wasn’t anywhere for an address but maybe the cookies will remember me kindly.

Maybe this is the “Marcus” project over at Goldman Sach’s or the reason why the Australian website leaked photos of the iPhone with a user named “David” and if that’s not enough his middle initial is an “A” on Wikipedia. And you can trust Wikipedia, after all. It’s a collaborative effort and exchange of free information that is amazingly accurate or at least leads you in the right direction when something is missing.

GlobalSign Root CA — R1 is where its at. Wildcard intentional. It’s the people’s map to a better understanding of the world. It’s generous to say the least…

Some of my favorite Amazon Root CA 1’s are the following:

Looks disturbingly like Alexa.com and Gitlab.com :)
In alpha green and beta version. Amazon Root CA 1 yes please. I love it because Devcoin has a strong presence and integration with STEEM. Same colors Coinbase has for ETC at the moment.
My favorite, I loved it so much I bought it on E*TRADE. It has too much value to let go. It’s like Netscape/AOL -> I believe in a comeback.

Perhaps what I love most is that BLOCKBUSTER mentions Apple TV. What comes out of that black box will shock many people I am certain. The tie to Playstation could reflect SONY and Apple’s collaboration on music inspired by the WALKMAN and into the days of the iPod. Apple I also used cassettes for memory much like Blockbuster was a VHS (tape) rental store running on IBM computers. What I love is how much effort it took to get the pink sheet stock BLIAQ in relation to how easy you have all made it to buy crypto, even at FreiExchange and Altilly, the service is great. It blows my mind that the reigns are still being held back on crypto and the service is that good. I can’t even imagine what lies ahead.

Maplesoft

I decided to take some looks at devtome.com in the Wayback Archive and I noticed something I had once before overlooked, but I shouldn’t have. There’s plenty of reasons that it’s “doku” Wiki would be worth looking at on the eve of #AppleEvent as well as the 24th anniversary of the launch of the web’s first remote accessable-user edited Wiki. So I will start with this:

A teal colored logo with gray and 3D type effect which is not something I’ve seen on other coins. Also when highlighted [ALT+H] is displayed.

Besides the obvious that there are Britclan’s, Canucks, and Canadian Digital Notes on this “test” page, there’s a lot of overlap here with what I’ve already written. First of all, this snapshot of devtome.com is from November 24, 2012 — the supposed earliest I can find but there sure are a lot of links left for “future entries” (in red). Remember the Mac OS 8 and 8.1 was red. It was written in Java. I remember finding the Capability-based Financial Instruments PDF on the Nakamoto Institute website as well by a “markm@caplet.com” going by Mark S. Miller and writing about E, which was supposedly E-money, on his website. Forget the fact that markm@caplet.com wrote that 35 page paper with two guys from Cupertino, CA.

That’s all news I knew before, but the coloring of the Devcoin logo, the fact that it represents what you would call a representation of 3D space on an image reminds me of what I was researching because of the voxels.dl.sourceforge.net download from the alpha release of the Bitcoin white paper (03–24–2009). So that was 10 years ago to today, but what’s with the ties to Apple/Cupertino/Canada? Well, there’s sidhujag and he’s apparently in Toronto. There’s that build-osx file for building Bitcoin in Mac OSX that the Bitcoin Pizza guy made from version bitcoin-0.3.24 and the inclusion of Wei Dai’s cryptopp as well. In a later version @wozz has that on the Gitlab Community Edition website with the short code for SMS that is for all of the ports I described above to Apple streaming, IBM mainframes, you get it.

What about that [ALT+H], sure it means “home” on the web page but why would the snapshot of the PHP built wiki have those visuals unless it was meant to be recognized by some sort of AI cursor and visual recognition to where it could perform that command without the brackets?

The Devcoin receiver files are .csv’s that could run in Excel. Word can apparently have some mathematics programming built within it by a company called “Maplesoft” which has quite a story, and that tealish color from the devtome.com archive.

In addition to the above they are all relevant, even the IE 11 because of it possibly opening in a VM somewhere to execute operations that would interrelate to Netscape and other old browsers. But I want to discuss Maplesoft. At the bottom of the same list:

“Scientific” Canadian software company that is full of mathematical genius power.

The Mark S. Miller paper from Nakamoto Institute is very big on Lamda Calculus. MarkM would be proud of these guys at Maplesoft. From University of Waterloo apparently the school Vitalik Buterin dropped out of. You can read all about them on Wikipedia. What I want to point out is that C and Java code would be the two types of code I’d be looking for to connect to Galactic Milieu’s open transactions files as well as Java to get back to Apple in 1998 (Red Apple OS 8 and 8.1).

Maple is based on a small kernel, written in C, which provides the Maple language. Most functionality is provided by libraries, which come from a variety of sources. Most of the libraries are written in the Maple language; these have viewable source code. Many numerical computations are performed by the NAG Numerical Libraries, ATLAS libraries, or GMP libraries.

Different functionality in Maple requires numerical data in different formats. Symbolic expressions are stored in memory as directed acyclic graphs. The standard interface and calculator interface are written in Java.

These guys used DAGs. Furthermore, they’re connected to both the Macintosh and MAC:

The first concept of Maple arose from a meeting in November 1980 at the University of Waterloo. Researchers at the university wished to purchase a computer powerful enough to run Macsyma. Instead, it was decided that they would develop their own computer algebra system that would be able to run on lower cost computers.

So this has a NXT cryptocurrency type flavor to it. Markm’s Horizon (hz-v5.4) is a “NXT clone” however NXT was built from scratch in 2014. So what is Macsyma? Read:

“Project MAC’s SYmbolic MAnipulator”)[1] is one of the oldest general-purpose computer algebra systems still in wide use. It was originally developed from 1968 to 1982 at MIT’s Project MAC.

In 1982, Macsyma was licensed to Symbolics and became a commercial product. In 1992, Symbolics Macsyma was spun off to Macsyma, Inc., which continued to develop Macsyma until 1999. That version is still available for Microsoft’s Windows XP operating system.

First, remember Hal Finney, markm, and Adam Back talking in the same mailing list from March 1, 2001-March 27, 2001. Hal Finney was the one using Windows XP in his work on Bitcoin from the early 2009 Satoshi emails I linked to earlier. Maybe he carried on Macsyma in this game. Project MAC, however, is all the more interesting. The Apple was Steve Jobs idea, I never realized it, but he was assigned to the Macintosh project. The setup is perfect. This Project MAC at MIT also has some associated projects that include “Mac”Arthur Fellowships:

The MacArthur Fellows Program, MacArthur Fellowship, commonly but unofficially known as a “Genius Grant”, is a prize awarded annually by the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation typically to between 20 and 30 individuals, working in any field, who have shown “extraordinary originality and dedication in their creative pursuits and a marked capacity for self-direction” and are citizens or residents of the United States.[1]

I recall a Genius Bar in Apple Stores, just saying… Moving on, some of the Fellows:

MacArthur Fellows Tim Berners-Lee, Erik Demaine, Dina Katabi, Daniela L. Rus, Regina Barzilay, Peter Shor and Richard Stallman

Okay so there’s the creator of HTTP and the WorldWideWeb browser… Who did said creation on a NeXT computer where Steve Jobs was CEO… and he’s on the MACArthur Fellowship at the place with project MAC which goes back to a company called Maplesoft that I can say is tied to pretty much everything crazy going on plus Canadians and Canada — Vitalik’s college where he dropped out. Okay, that’s too obvious to ignore. It’s all to lead you the right direction. Oh and Richard Stallman. With Apple set to release it’s News streaming services I think I’ll give him a brief biographical rundown here:

Stallman announced the plan for the GNU operating system in September 1983 on several ARPANET mailing lists and USENET.[33] He started the project on his own and describes: “As an operating system developer, I had the right skills for this job. So even though I could not take success for granted, I realized that I was elected to do the job. I chose to make the system compatible with Unix so that it would be portable, and so that Unix users could easily switch to it.”[34]

He’s doing everything copyleft of course:

Stallman popularized the concept of copyleft, a legal mechanism to protect the modification and redistribution rights for free software. It was first implemented in the GNU Emacs General Public License, and in 1989 the first program-independent GNU General Public License (GPL) was released. By then, much of the GNU system had been completed.

So the GNU system is like Mark Metson, it runs in a knot. These are Bitcoin Knots. Devcoins. Tomorrow is the first web Wiki with remote access, Stallman was into wiki’s:

In 1999, Stallman called for development of a free online encyclopedia through the means of inviting the public to contribute articles.[49] The resulting GNUPedia was eventually retired in favour of the emerging Wikipedia, which had similar aims and was enjoying greater success.[50]

But I remembered Stallman and his involvement in Usenet and that made me remember the protocol NNTP:

The Network News Transfer Protocol (NNTP) is an application protocol used for transporting Usenet news articles (netnews) between news servers and for reading and posting articles by end user client applications. Brian Kantor of the University of California, San Diego and Phil Lapsley of the University of California, Berkeley wrote RFC 977, the specification for the Network News Transfer Protocol, in March 1986. Other contributors included Stan O. Barber from the Baylor College of Medicine and Erik Fair of Apple Computer.

The Apple Computer. Richard Stallman, Usenet and Arpanet mailing-lists. GNU, copyleft, running time in reverse. MIT, math, Tim Berners-Lee. Check. Check. Check. But I was talking about Maplesoft. So back to their developments:

Maple incorporates a dynamically typed imperative-style programming language which resembles Pascal.[3] The language permits variables of lexical scope. There are also interfaces to other languages (C, C#, Fortran, Java, MATLAB, and Visual Basic). There is also an interface to Excel.

Maple supports MathML 2.0, a W3C format for representing and interpreting mathematical expressions, including their display in Web pages.[4]

It sounds great for a personal computer based financial system as well as compatible with Apple and Microsoft. Easy enough to use in a GUI would be something Steve Jobs would be interested and Microsoft did develop the Apple GUI. The Macintosh was different though, and in March 1989, it was shipped with Maple software:

In 1989 (March), the first graphical user interface for Maple was developed and included with version 4.3 for the Macintosh.

X11 and Windows versions of the new interface followed in 1990 with Maple V. In 1992, Maple V Release 2 introduced the Maple “worksheet” that combined text, graphics, and input and typeset output.[6] In 1994 a special issue of a newsletter created by Maple developers called MapleTech was published.[7]

So we have Macintosh 30 years ago shipping with Maple 4.3, Windows (not Microsoft) getting it in 1990. And then “X11” — that must be where the name of the Dash mining algo comes from, as well as the attachment to the MIT license. It also seems like they made a spreadsheet that would have use for the [ALT+H] seen on display at the Maplesoft colored devtome.com from 11/24/2012. Look at the graphics:

Okay not coincidence. Sidenote Luke Dash Jr. (bitcoin knots) and “Dash”. Obvious I know. Ethereum is GNU. Dash is X11.

FYI, that same image when I have it in Microsoft Paint (the top left Devcoin logo) is the same shade of blue as the square at the base of that Ethereum pyramid. No joke — it changes color on Medium and on and off the Wayback Machine. “Magic” GUI. So Richard Stallman — GNU license guy, Usenet, Network News Transfer Protocol (Apple Computer), Arpanet mailing lists, need I say more? This is what Apple’s News Streaming service is. They helped make the internet work for people like you and I. Maybe YOU helped make it this way for me. But this is a collective and I believe I have found it all as close to the source as I could get before it happens. Now what about markm? The same markm from bitcointalk.org and DVC can deny he’s not Mark S. Miller and they both use markm for a username/email. Fine. But what about the Richard Stallman association with GNU and Network News Transfer Protocol to Apple to GNU Licenses to Eth and to Wiki’s and Devtome’s Doku wiki that MarkM is a contributor at? First of, markm@caplet.com did that paper with 2 guys from Cupertino. Other facts I cannot deny is markm’s makemoney.knotwork.com has an archive. The same site where Horizon is a place that lists Devcoin has an archive. And its full of GNU along with Blockbuster type colors? (Blockbuster then was all the rage, BBI was the NASDAQ listing — next we talk BBM, Canada, and Maplesoft):

https://web.archive.org/web/20011020024819/http://makemoney.knotwork.com/

The no bozos reference to Jeff Bezos and Trump calling him “Jeff Bozo” perhaps. Foreshadowing of the future, MarkM is good at it. GNU. Also E-Mail is mentioned. Here’s where he and Hal split off (Blackberries).

So perhaps the yellow went off to Amazon and is streaming out in disguise as Apple. They certainly have a story to tell. Also, we can see here if you had any doubts about Ethereum and Bitcoin/Devcoin/Eth/Dash because of X11 and MIT licenses vs. Ethereum’s GNU, that does not matter in the end. They were made to “tie the knot” and unify the knotwork so to speak. But I must mention that Maplesoft has an interesting history told from the perspective of a reference article to its Wikipedia entry. Could this be Stallman’s secret? Of course it is:

In 1988 Waterloo Maple Software has been founded to directly sell the system and develop it further. Maple 4.3, which was completed a year later, ran an twenty different operating systems, incl. Intel 386 PCs. The development team consists of both company employees and external experts from the University of Waterloo, ETH Zürich and Institut National de Recherche en Informatique et en Automatique (INRIA), France.

Turns out the 4.3 wasn’t just released with Macintosh in March 1989. It was on the Intel 386 PC. It also was developed with cross-company/international collaboration. Sounds like what I have proposed for Bitcoin. So we know where Eth gets its name when it comes to crypto. How about the Intel 386 PC? Read:

The Intel 80386, also known as i386 or just 386, is a 32-bit microprocessor introduced in 1985.[2] The first versions had 275,000 transistors[3] and were the CPU of many workstations and high-end personal computers of the time. As the original implementation of the 32-bit extension of the 80286 architecture,[4] the 80386 instruction set, programming model, and binary encodings are still the common denominator for all 32-bit x86 processors, which is termed the i386-architecture, x86, or IA-32, depending on context.

I know that architecture. Here’s Devcoin 0.9.2 (also called 1.0.0dev) using it on Github and Bitcoin using it on Sourceforge.net in “beta” which Laslo worked on splitting the tree trunk up for another day:

Sourceforge.net Bitcoin beta tree trunk.

Here’s what happened to i386 in the future:

In May 2006, Intel announced that 80386 production would stop at the end of September 2007.[10] Although it had long been obsolete as a personal computer CPU, Intel and others had continued making the chip for embedded systems. Such systems using an 80386 or one of many derivatives are common in aerospace technology and electronic musical instruments, among others. Some mobile phones also used (later fully static CMOS variants of) the 80386 processor, such as BlackBerry 950[11] and Nokia 9000 Communicator.

And thus in September 2007, production of these processors that shared software once in Maple 4.3 with the Macintosh carried on through Blackberry 950 and Nokia 9000 Communicator. Blackberry, another Canadian company, and Nokia from the same region of the world Blockbuster.dk resides quitely and the FreiExchange operates in beta and teaches us about the “alphabet” which is an umbrella parent/sibling of Google LLC. How do you think FreiExchange scored their Devcoins? Maplesoft was bought buy a Japanese parent in 2009 (Satoshi Nakamoto, has a pathway here for these groups and companies).

This is a modern Blackberry sold at a likely connected business to this chaos called Best Buy. The colors and the “tag” logo . They look sharp these days. Google did well here. It’s type and touch. This is the KEY2 (wink).

As for Blackberry, they went on to create BBM — which is a messenger, but uses PIN and it’s awfully similar to Blockbuster’s Nasdaq ticker BBI, and it now makes sense that BBP extends all the way back to Telnet (because Blackberry 950’s happen to have run on Telnet). It also had access to two types of mail, one being email and one being general internet mail:

BlackBerry 950 (introduced as “Inter@ctive Pager 950”, development name “Leapfrog”) is an early BlackBerry model, introduced in 1998 by Canadian smartphone manufacturer Research in Motion.[1] There were two editions, the Exchange Edition and the Internet Edition, both identical in hardware and differing only in the provided software; the Exchange Edition could connect to corporate email mailboxes running on Microsoft Exchange, while the Internet Edition could access general internet mailboxes only.[2]

So everything obvious aside, this is pretty close to tying tomorrows knot. But look at “corporate email” and then scroll up to markm’s 2001 page where he called it “E-mail”. That’s “E” from Capability-based Financial Instruments and has to do with E.161 and E 1.161 by the ITU that I discussed with involved in Twitter and mobile networks for crypto. Biblepay (BBP) — the second topic clearly using graphic for Dash as well as all operating systems of relevance (Mac, Linux, Windows, etc.). It’s amazing really. By a telnet node which was used once for Blackberry to make this story legit. On one end, email is for Microsoft Exchange (hence crypto exchange traffic) and the other? General internet mailboxes — Gmail. Hal Finney.

There is a way forward and back with markm at every point in history one way or another. This page is great for details the Wikipedia purposely misses from the reference article on the Blackberry 950 as it relates to the current situation. It’s also secured by GoDaddy, go figure. Down with Amazon as I tweeted about last month when I found that pathway to Namecoin and .bit addresses as well. As for the article itself, it leaves us with a great cliffhanger:

Although I like this little gadget a lot, I am not as enamored with it as I was at the beginning of the review period. The weak PIM functions really turned me off. I didn’t like carrying the 950 with me as well as another PDA. I want one small solution that does it all. Understand that this is coming from a power PDA user. Someone that doesn’t need a complex Calendar or Address book application will probably find no fault with the 950. But I just can’t help but wish the guts of the 950 could be transplanted into my Compaq iPAQ. Ah well, a girl can dream can’t she?

And ladies and gentleman, the HP/Compaq predecessor to the iPhone as well as the Apple I/-1 (HP calculators). The iPAQ on Windows Mobile UI:

The iPAQ was a Pocket PC and personal digital assistant first unveiled by Compaq in April 2000; the name was borrowed from Compaq’s earlier iPAQ Desktop Personal Computers. Since Hewlett-Packard’s acquisition of Compaq, the product has been marketed by HP. The devices use a Windows Mobile interface. In addition to this, there are several Linux distributions that will also operate on some of these devices. Earlier units were modular. “Sleeve” accessories, technically called jackets, which slide around the unit and add functionality such as a card reader, wireless networking, GPS, and even extra batteries were used. Later versions of iPAQs have most of these features integrated into the base device itself, some including GPRS mobile-telephony (sim-card slot and radio).

This must be why markm has the Horizon listings but just can’t quite yet make it work. He needs some help and he’s about to get it from the #AppleEvent.

Maybe a play on Rogers and Verizon. Who knows?

Apple Card, Discover Card, AmericanExpress, Abra Cadabra, Inc., ARVX, Amex, Bitmex

Some associations I’ve made since the #AppleEvent include the Goldman Sachs issuance of consumer credit cards for the first time in history although I assume its been going on as some sort of internet certificate authority issuer for some time. It has to do with the “trust services” provided underneath companies like Google, which I really do believe are an infinite mesh of collaborating corporations and even government representatives when invited. See here:

Basic Card, it’s called. Currently here is the most important info as of 24 March 2019 imo:

Payment Method: Basic Card

W3C Working Draft 24 March 2019

This version:https://www.w3.org/TR/2019/WD-payment-method-basic-card-20190324/Latest published version:https://www.w3.org/TR/payment-method-basic-card/Latest editor’s draft:https://w3c.github.io/payment-method-basic-card/Test suite:https://w3c-test.org/payment-method-basic-card/Previous version:https://www.w3.org/TR/2019/WD-payment-method-basic-card-20190314/Editors:Marcos Cáceres (Mozilla)Domenic Denicola (Google)Zach Koch (Google)Roy McElmurry (Facebook)Former editor:Adrian Bateman (Microsoft Corporation)Participate:GitHub w3c/payment-method-basic-cardFile a bugCommit historyPull requests

Copyright © 2019 W3C® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio, Beihang). W3C liability, trademark and permissive document license rules apply.

Yes I know the formatting doesn’t work if you paste it here, that’s to show how things seemingly are combined and forwarded along as traffic to and fro when it comes to the web as this is directly from the W3C. Facebook changed their profile picture format quietly from a square to a circle, I wonder if this is why. Facial recognition, consumer ID, circles/squares as pegs. Quantum bits of circles, squares, and triangles. Etc.

Apple Card already has similar types of abstract meaning to me. First, the card if you want it in a physical sense provides no number, just an EMV chip. So using IIN’s issuer identification numbers (private by ISO, but a list kept on — where else — Wikipedia for those who would like to take advantage of insider information). So on the birthday of WikiWikiWeb and remote access editing on the web, I suppose I’ll provide the EMV certification requirements per Wikipedia below the IIN’s:

EMV Certification requires acceptance of a 19-digit Visa card (ADVT 6.1.1 Test Case 2) and Discover Card (E2E Test Plan v1.3, Test Case 06).

Fair enough. Looks like price discovery has something to do with accepting a 19-digit Visa card or “E2E” Test Plan v1.3, Test Case 06. It is here that I will note how Discover directly issues its cards through “Discover bank unit” and that MasterCard and Visa do not provide direct issuance. AmericanExpress “Amex” issues their cards as well. How you wonder? Cross-scripting type functions. Canadian banks issuing Visa debit cards that have EMV chips and backed by Canadian banks. I was in Canada for baseball in 2013 and 2014 and all of their payment methods at restaurants and elsewhere were for chip readers and they had to swipe magnetic strips at a central register. EMV chips could be done at the table if at a restaurant. The current Visa Debit cards are only 16 digits when issued by Canadian banks. The current Discover cards are apparently anywhere from 16–19 digits. However, that could be where CVC numbers come in and are appended to the 16 digit cards. Think about it.

Bank card numbers issued by Canadian banks also follow a pattern for their systems:

Medium doesn’t allow tables to be copied and pasted, of course. Wikipedia has some serious scripting value.

I’m thinking that the CIBC having the Advantage Debit Card and the TD Canada Trust having Access Card overlap naming somewhere whether its by someone else they’ve interlinked with initially. What I have come to suspect is that we’re at a point of Bank Payment Networks overlapping with Silicon Valley Content Delivery Networks and vice versa. Why do I think that? At a very basic level of understanding, Apple has around $237.1 billion dollars of reported cash on hand as of November 2018. If they have Goldman Sachs, a private investment bank backing their consumer credit on their open services network (streaming, cdn) then that’s why Goldman Sachs website is issued a security certificate for a “cdn” content delivery network. Same reason why the “Canadian Digital Notes” exist in markm’s Galactic Milieu world of OTC “over the counter” or “open transactions counter” or just OTC which can mean absolutely anything whether its financial or technical or just abstract because that’s the web, a mesh network. Payments are only a part of what it can do.

Blue block logo is fitting. Almost greyish-blue to the naked eye. Apple’s Apple Card backer. No numbers on the physical card, just an EMV chip.

Jesus Christ

😲

https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/4/48/Apple_1_Advertisement_Oct_1976.jpg

think by satoshi0x

“It ain’t what you don’t know that gets you into trouble. It’s what you know for sure that just ain’t so.”

Daniel R. Treccia

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I look into things that are meaningful.

think by satoshi0x

“It ain’t what you don’t know that gets you into trouble. It’s what you know for sure that just ain’t so.”