Verified Commit 4c1e8dd8 authored by el00ruobuob's avatar el00ruobuob
Browse files

Moneropedia relocalized

+ correction on Italian Account
+ Removed leftover miners.md (replaced by mining.md)
+ Removed Dust and update Copyright
+ Code improvement to avoid reading the config file and to use the builtin jekyll config variable passed in the content
+ Ammount.md:25/26 glitch "\@transaction-privacy" corrected. PL to be checked twice.
+ Italian ammount.md moneropedia links corrected (terms added to destination entries, unnecessary markdown links removed)
+ Polish corrections
+ extend ruby \word-boundary in regex to match `-based` `-like` `-form`
+ Updated readme according to the new way to add or translate a moneropedia entry
+ fix mining with CryptoNight variant
+ rebased to include AR
+ chery picked #820 to avoid conflicts
parent 20512711
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "SSU"
tags: ["kovri"]
terms: ["SSU"]
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Stealth Address"
terms: ["stealth-address", "stealth-addresses"]
summary: "automatic one-time addresses for every transaction"
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Subscription"
tags: ["kovri"]
terms: ["Subscription"]
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Tail Emission"
terms: ["Tail-Emission"]
summary: "the block reward at the end of the emission curve"
......@@ -11,6 +10,6 @@ Monero block rewards will never drop to zero. Block rewards will gradually drop
### Why
Miners need an incentive to mine. Because of the dynamic blocksize, competition between miners will cause fees to decrease. If mining is not profitable due to a high cost and low reward, miners lose their incentive and will stop mining, reducing the security of the network.
Miners need an incentive to mine. Because of the dynamic blocksize, competition between @miners will cause fees to decrease. If mining is not profitable due to a high cost and low reward, miners lose their incentive and will stop mining, reducing the security of the network.
Tail emission ensures that a dynamic block size and fee market can develop.
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Transactions"
terms: ["transaction", "transactions"]
summary: "a cryptographically signed container that details the transfer of Monero to a recipient (or recipients)"
......@@ -7,7 +6,7 @@ summary: "a cryptographically signed container that details the transfer of Mone
### The Basics
{{ page.summary | capitalize }}.
A cryptographically signed container that details the transfer of Monero to a recipient (or recipients).
The parameters of a transaction contain one or more recipient addresses with corresponding amounts of funds and a @ring-size parameter that specifies the number outputs bound to the transaction. The more outputs that are used, a higher degree of obfuscation is possible, but that comes with a cost. Since a transaction gets larger with more outputs, the transaction fee will be higher.
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Transports"
tags: ["kovri"]
terms: ["Transports", "Transport"]
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Tunnel"
tags: ["kovri"]
terms: ["Tunnel", "Tunnels"]
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Transaction Unlock Time"
terms: ["unlock-time"]
summary: "a special transaction where the recipient can only spend the funds after a future date, as set by the sender"
......@@ -7,7 +6,7 @@ summary: "a special transaction where the recipient can only spend the funds aft
### The Basics
{{ page.summary | capitalize }}.
A special transaction where the recipient can only spend the funds after a future date, as set by the sender.
Unlock time allows you to send a transaction to someone, such that they can not spend it until after a certain number of blocks, or until a certain time.
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "View Key"
terms: ["view-key", "view-keys"]
summary: "one of two sets of private and public cryptographic keys that each account has, with the private view key required to view all transactions related to the account"
......@@ -7,10 +6,8 @@ summary: "one of two sets of private and public cryptographic keys that each acc
### The Basics
Monero features an opaque blockchain (with an explicit allowance system called the @view-key), in sharp contrast with transparent blockchains used by any other cryptocurrency not based on @CryptoNote. Thus, Monero is said to be "private, optionally transparent".
One of two sets of private and public cryptographic keys that each account has, with the private view key required to view all transactions related to the account.
Every Monero address has a private viewkey which can be shared. By sharing a viewkey a person is allowing access to view every incoming transaction for that address. However, outgoing transactions cannot be reliably viewed as of June 2017. Therefore the balance of a Monero address as shown via a viewkey should not be relied upon.
Monero features an opaque blockchain (with an explicit allowance system called the @view-key), in sharp contrast with transparent blockchains used by any other cryptocurrency not based on CryptoNote. Thus, Monero is said to be "private, optionally transparent".
{{ page.summary | capitalize }}.
Every Monero address has a private viewkey which can be shared. By sharing a viewkey, a person is allowing access to view every incoming transaction for that address. However, outgoing transactions cannot be reliably viewed as of June 2017. Therefore, the balance of a Monero address as shown via a viewkey should not be relied upon.
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Wallet"
terms: ["wallet", "wallets"]
summary: "A wallet stores the information necessary to send and receive Monero"
......@@ -11,7 +10,7 @@ A Monero account, or wallet, stores the information necessary to send and receiv
The term "hot wallet" describes a Monero @account which is connected to the Internet. You can send funds easily but security is much lower than a cold wallet. Never store large amounts of cryptocurrency in a hot wallet!
A cold wallet is generated on a trusted device or computer via an @airgap. If the device is to be reused, the data storage should be securely overwritten. As soon as a cold wallet is connected to the internet or its mnemonic phrase or @spend-key is entered on an internet-connected device, it's no longer "cold" and should be considered "hot".
A cold wallet is generated on a trusted device or computer via an @airgap. If the device is to be reused, the data storage should be securely overwritten. As soon as a cold wallet is connected to the Internet or its mnemonic phrase or @spend-key is entered on an Internet-connected device, it's no longer "cold" and should be considered "hot".
A Monero @paper-wallet can be generated by downloading the source code of https://moneroaddress.org/. Verify the signature of the code on a trusted airgapped device. Create the wallet and print or store it on the media of your choice.
......
......@@ -25,6 +25,7 @@ global:
outdatedMax: Esta página no está actualizada. No recomendamos utilizarla. En su lugar, favor de ver la
outdatedVersion: versión en inglés
outdatedMin: Esta página ha sido actualizada desde la traducción. Puedes utilizar esta versión, pero puede estar incompleta.
lang_tag: "@lang_tag_es"
titles:
index: Inicio
......@@ -528,6 +529,13 @@ library:
Quarterly Monero magazine, Q3 2017 edition.<br>
In this issue, updates about: development, Monero Research Lab, Kovri, community, Hardware, and Monerujo.
moneropedia:
translated: "no"
add_new_button: Add New Entry
add_new_text1: If there is an entry you'd like to modify or be added, please
add_new_link: open an issue on this website's Github repository
add_new_text2: or submit changes via pull request
blog:
title_1: All
title_2: Blog
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: ""
terms: ["", ""]
summary: ""
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
{{ page.summary | capitalize }}.
\ No newline at end of file
<Re-write summary here>
\ No newline at end of file
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Account"
terms: ["account", "accounts", "wallet", "wallets"]
summary: "similar in function to a bank account, contains all of your sent and received transactions"
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
Those familiar with Monero's predecessors will be more familiar with the term *wallet* to describe this. In Monero we call this an account, and it is a private account owned and operated by a Monero user.
......@@ -23,7 +23,7 @@ This means that individuals can easily create a Monero account for themselves as
Monero relies heavily on a cryptography principle known as *public/private key cryptography* or *asymmetric cryptography*, which is thoroughly detailed in [this Wikipedia article](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Public-key_cryptography).
Your account is based on two keys, a @spend-key and a @view-key. The @spend-key is special in that it is the single key required to spend your Monero funds, whereas the @view-key allows you to reveal your @transactions to a third party, for example for auditing or accounting purposes. These keys in your account also play an important role in Monero's @transaction-privacy.
Your account is based on two keys, a @spend-key and a @view-key. The @spend-key is special in that it is the single key required to spend your Monero funds, whereas the @view-key allows you to reveal your @transactions to a third party, for example for auditing or accounting purposes. These keys in your account also play an important role in Monero's @transaction's privacy.
The private keys for both of these must be protected by you in order to retain your account privacy. On the other hand, the public keys are obviously public (they are part of your Monero account address). For normal public/private key cryptography someone could send you a private message by encrypting it with either of your public keys, and you would then be the only one able to decrypt it with your private keys.
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Address Book"
tags: ["kovri"]
terms: ["Address-Book"]
summary: "Allows you to visit I2P websites/services that have the .i2p domain"
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
In order to browse @I2P sites or services with @Kovri, you'll need an address book. An address book will allow you to translate @I2P websites/services that use the `.i2p` [top-level domain](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Top_level_domain) into an address that @I2P network will understand.
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Address"
terms: ["address", "addresses"]
summary: "either an alias, such as donate.getmonero.org, or a set of 95 characters starting with a 4"
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
When you send Monero to someone you only need one piece of information, and that is their Monero address. A *raw* Monero address is a set of 95 characters starting with a '4'. The Monero donation address, for instance, is <span class="long-term">44AFFq5kSiGBoZ4NMDwYtN18obc8AemS33DBLWs3H7otXft3XjrpDtQGv7SqSsaBYBb98uNbr2VBBEt7f2wfn3RVGQBEP3A</span>.
Because those addresses are long and complex you will often encounter an @OpenAlias address instead. For example, Monero donations can be sent to <span class="long-term">[email protected]</span> or <span class="long-term">donate.getmonero.org</span>.
Because those addresses are long and complex, you will often encounter an @OpenAlias address instead. For example, Monero donations can be sent to <span class="long-term">[email protected]</span> or <span class="long-term">donate.getmonero.org</span>.
If you would like to get an @OpenAlias address of your own then there is some information on the [OpenAlias page](/knowledge-base/openalias).
If you would like to get an @OpenAlias address of your own then there is some information on the [OpenAlias page](/resources/openalias).
### Integrated address
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Airgap"
terms: ["airgap"]
summary: "An airgap is a security measure to physically separate a computer or device from all other networks, such as the Internet."
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
"An air gap, air wall or air gapping is a network security measure employed on one or more computers to ensure that a secure computer network is physically isolated from unsecured networks, such as the public Internet or an unsecured local area network.[2] The name arises from the technique of creating a network that is physically separated (with a conceptual air gap) from all other networks. The air gap may not be completely literal, as networks employing the use of dedicated cryptographic devices that can tunnel packets over untrusted networks while avoiding packet rate or size variation can be considered air gapped, as there is no ability for computers on opposite sides of the gap to communicate."
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Atomic Units"
terms: ["atomic-units", "atomic-unit"]
summary: "Atomic Units refer to the smallest fraction of 1 XMR."
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
Atomic Units refer to the smallest fraction of 1 XMR.
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Base32 address"
tags: ["kovri"]
terms: ["Base32-address", "Base32-addresses"]
summary: "Base32 encoded hash of a Base64 address"
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
A Base32 address is a shortened, encoded version of an @I2P address. The Base32 address is the first part in a `.b32.i2p` hostname.
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Base64 address"
tags: ["kovri"]
terms: ["Base64-address", "Base64-addresses"]
summary: "Base64 encoded I2P destination"
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
A @base64-address is a 516-character [Base64 encoded](https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Base64) @I2P @destination. @base64-addresses are primarily used for @address-book, @jump-service, and also internally.
......
---
layout: moneropedia
entry: "Block"
terms: ["block", "blocks"]
summary: "a container of transactions, a sequence of which forms a blockchain"
---
{% include untranslated.html %}
### The Basics
A block is a container of @transactions, with a new block being added to the @blockchain once every 2 minutes (see constant `DIFFICULTY_TARGET_V2` defined as 120 seconds), on average.
......
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