Bitcoin Faucet and Dice

Seamless Bitcoin gambling. Free Bitcoins every 30 minutes.


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Roll Dice Faucet

Looking for some free money? It's simple, just roll the dice and earn anything between 0.00000082 BTC and 0.00015488 BTC.

Roll Dice

Hi-Lo Dice

Wondering how to increase your Bitcoins? We got a fix. Bet your money, and roll the dice, and watch your money grow (or shrink).

Roll Dice

Raffle

Testing your luck? Try to hit big at our lottery! Remember, winners are chosen randomly. Try your luck, and win big without any risk!

Dive in

Satoshi Snakes

Are you bored? Perhaps, you should play our Satoshi Snakes and earn some coins while doing so. It's fun and a time-killer!

Collect Blocks

Recent Dice Rolls

User Win Amount Raffle Tickets
korzhik0.00000082 BTC2
alf4560.00000082 BTC2
vickykyvic0.00000082 BTC2
winda550.00000082 BTC2
topauro0.00000082 BTC2
Valery0.00000082 BTC2

Recent Hi-Lo Rolls

User Stake Amount Multiplier Win Amount Result
nickjack0.00000005 BTC2.000.00000010 BTCWin
nickjack0.00000005 BTC2.000.00000010 BTCWin
nickjack0.00000001 BTC2.000.00000002 BTCWin
nickjack0.00000693 BTC2.000.00001386 BTCWin
nickjack0.00002048 BTC2.000.00000000 BTCLose
nickjack0.00001024 BTC2.000.00000000 BTCLose

What is bitcoin?

Bitcoin is a digital cryptocurrency that lets you pay or send money for integration in any part of the world without intermediaries. It is the first network of payments desentralizada peer-to-peer fueled by users around the world. For many, Bitcoin is more or less as cash for the Internet. Bitcoin can also be seen as the most prominent accounting system triply in existence.


Who created Bitcoin?

Who created Bitcoin? Bitcoin is the first implementation of a concept called "cryptocurrency", which was first described in 1998 by Wei Dai on the cypherpunks mailing list, suggesting the idea of a new form of money that uses cryptography to control its creation and transactions, rather than a central authority. The first Bitcoin specification and proof of concept was published in 2009 in a cryptography mailing list by Satoshi Nakamoto. Satoshi left the project in late 2010 without revealing much about himself. The community has since grown exponentially with many developers working on Bitcoin. Satoshi's anonymity often raised unjustified concerns, many of which are linked to misunderstanding of the open-source nature of Bitcoin. The Bitcoin protocol and software are published openly and any developer around the world can review the code or make their own modified version of the Bitcoin software. Just like current developers, Satoshi's influence was limited to the changes he made being adopted by others and therefore he did not control Bitcoin. As such, the identity of Bitcoin's inventor is probably as relevant today as the identity of the person who invented paper.

Who controls the Bitcoin network?

Nobody owns the Bitcoin network much like no one owns the technology behind email. Bitcoin is controlled by all Bitcoin users around the world. While developers are improving the software, they can't force a change in the Bitcoin protocol because all users are free to choose what software and version they use. In order to stay compatible with each other, all users need to use software complying with the same rules. Bitcoin can only work correctly with a complete consensus among all users. Therefore, all users and developers have a strong incentive to protect this consensus.

How does Bitcoin work?

From a user perspective, Bitcoin is nothing more than a mobile app or computer program that provides a personal Bitcoin wallet and allows a user to send and receive bitcoins with them. This is how Bitcoin works for most users. Behind the scenes, the Bitcoin network is sharing a public ledger called the "block chain". This ledger contains every transaction ever processed, allowing a user's computer to verify the validity of each transaction. The authenticity of each transaction is protected by digital signatures corresponding to the sending addresses, allowing all users to have full control over sending bitcoins from their own Bitcoin addresses. In addition, anyone can process transactions using the computing power of specialized hardware and earn a reward in bitcoins for this service. This is often called "mining". To learn more about Bitcoin, you can consult the dedicated page and the original paper.


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