Karl: " To address some of the questions. The Lattice1 is not required to use Phonon just a compatible smart card. However, having a Lattice1 allows you to do it more securely in a potentially automated way. There are plans afoot that should allow cards to operate across many vendors. " "Other manufacturers can certainly produce this as well, and these cards are pretty cheap. "Does this require using some kind of hardware though?
Mark: "Yes! It requires having at a minimum the Java Phonon applet on a card. On the brightside, a manufacturer can produce these relatively cheaply. I bet there will be options for end users to buy them for ~$10 or so once at scale. It does not require a secure card reader (the Lattice1), but that is the safest option. A standard insecure card reader may be totally find for a user based upon their threat model. If they are making sub $5 phonon transactions, they are probably fine trusting an insecure card reader. "Is this the Mac "walled garden" model?
Mark: "No. The Java Phonon applet is open sourced. We imagine other companies may want to produce these cards as well. I *think* Status will likely support it. It will be up to the end user who to trust. Or potentially certificates can go onto an onchain registry of certificates of cards made by supported or trusted manufacturers."How are double spends prevented?
Karl: " The way that double spends are prevented is by the cards establishing trust when they interact. This is done via manufacturer certificates and a challenge response. Certificates attest to the HW and SW of a card. This gives assurance that Phonons are deleted once sent. The cards need to establish validity of HW/SW on a counterparties card. At manufacture, the card producer signs a public key associated with a cards PUF which serves as an attestation of HW/SW. Users/cards can then decide which cert issuers to trust. Unique certs are on each card"What happens if I lose the SafeCard I'm storing my Phonons on?
Karl: " There are some trade offs to Phonon. Specifically, if you lose a card, you lose the money on that card. There can’t be recovery else preventing double spends would be impossible. Phonons should be thought of and treated like cash. Convenient but not super durable. "Could a Status Keyards potentially talk to a GridPlus SafeCard?
Mark: "This is actually a really good question and has many implications. It will come down to a few things. We use certificates on cards which attest to the manufacturer. I trust the Status team, I think they are good actors. I would accept a Phonon from a Status card. I may not accept a Phonon from a random card who I don't know the manufacturer. We are exploring different ways to safely extend the root of trust to additional manufacturers. There is a neat idea floating around that needs to be fully fleshed out, but it looks like putting the certificates of the cards into an on chain registry. That's one way to let many different companies produce cards for Phonon. It would be up to the users to determine which manufacturers are trusted and should be able to add certs to the registry. This gets pretty complex and its only implementation route. Its totally unnecessary if we wanted to create a Phonon smart contract that was supported just by GridPlus or just by Status or just by both of us. But if we want many manufacturers to be able to produce cards to support this system, then it is a pretty clever way to do so."Is there a time lock component or a need for both parties to be online simultaneously?
Mark: " Nothing like this exists. There is no concept of timeouts, there is no concept of CheckLockTimeVerify from bitcoin or a smart contract that does this in Ethereum. If you lose your card, or lose your pin code, you lose your Phonon. This keeps the implementation very simple, and makes Phonons act most similarly to cash. This has lots of implications, you probably don't want large value transactions in Phonon. Phonon also can't do complex EVM transactions. It's not a replacement for plasma or generalized state channels. It does do private scalable transfers really well, at zero cost. But there are more risks (like no backups)."Lucian from Dose of Ether later joined the GridPlus Telegram to ask further questions so if you're curious to learn more join up and read through that discussion and share your own questions as well!
Find the Java Control Panel » Windows » Mac OS X. Setting the Security levels through the Java Control Panel. In the Java Control Panel, click on the Security tab. Select the desired Security level. Click Apply. Click OK to save changes made to the Java Control Panel. Java Control Panel - Java 8u20 and later versions Java Control Panel - Java 7 The worm is programmed to launch Internet Explorer in the background and direct the browser to the Bitcoin Plus generator page, ensuring the compromised user is unaware they are generating bitcoins for the account holder through the Bitcoin Plus Java applet. First MacOSX Bitcoin backdoor To work around this, I just disabled Java cache on endpoint machine and the applet started working fine. share | improve this answer | follow | answered Oct 23 '13 at 18:02 Watch a video of the Boonana malware as it infects on Windows, Mac and Ubuntu Linux via a malicious Java applet. VIDEO: Cross-platform malware runs on Windows, Mac and Linux – Naked Security Bitcoin Plus Price Chart Dezember 14th, 2019 Proof of Stake Bitcoinplus java applet . USD The Best Crypto Signals Channels on Telegram. Bitcoin Plus BCV/BTC Launch Soon – Help and Support Mac Os X Stock Charting Software. Get Bitcoin Plus reviews, rating, sentiment score and other cryptocurrency info. Bitcoin 21 (XBTC21) Price, Chart
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