Ethereum's Constantinople Upgrade May Go Live in Mid-January 2019, At Block Number 7,080,000 | CryptoGlobe Ethereum's Constantinople Upgrade May Go Live in Mid-January 2019, At Block Number 7,080,000 | CryptoGlobe
Ethereums developers have decided to activate the Constantinople hard fork upgrade on the cryptocurrency platform's network at block number 7,080,000, however, this is only set to happen if Ethereums community members vote to move forward with the update (at that time). The decision to initiate the code changes that are included in the Constantinople upgrade came during the bi-weekly meeting between Ethereum's core developers this week. Should the Ethereum community approve the codebase modifications that are part of Constantinople, the code will be added when block 7,080,000 is mined. Afri Schoedon, the release manager for the Parity Ethereum client, has estimated that Constantinople would go live somewhere between January 14 and 18. Martin Holst Swende, the security lead at the Ethereum Foundation, said that the Go-Ethereum client software update will include an option to postpone the upgrade in case there are any problems activating the codebase modifications. This article was retrieved by us on December 27, 2018 6:23 PM. Share this content on social media: Check out www.cryptoglobe.com for more similar content. Leave a Comment

Ethereum Devs Agree on Constantinople Blockchain Upgrade Block Number -- Can the Bulls Now Keep Price Action Above the Crucial $90 Handle Ethereum Devs Agree on Constantinople Blockchain Upgrade Block Number -- Can the Bulls Now Keep Price Action Above the Crucial $90 Handle
After a string of delays, the much-anticipated Ethereum upgrade known as Constantinople has finally received a block number on which the upgrade will be scheduled to occur. The Ethereum development team reached an agreement during their latest development meeting on December 7, 2018 in which they had agreed to upgrade the network on block number 7,080,000, expected to be hit on around January 14, 2019. There had previously been many reports that the upgrade would occur during mid-January and they can now be confirmed. Constantinople was initially expected to launch in October 2018 but after the upgrade went to the Ropsten testnet, the blockchain had seemingly stalled for over 2 hours which caused the upgrade to be delayed. This data was discovered by us on December 11, 2018 8:03 AM. Share this content on social media: Visit www.investinblockchain.com for more similar content. Leave a Comment

Ethereum Developers Reach New Agreement to Launch Hard Fork Ethereum Developers Reach New Agreement to Launch Hard Fork
Constantinople's Hard Fork is a much anticipated moment, soon to arrive despite a few hiccups along the way.  This decision took place during Ethereums recent bi-weekly Dev Core Meeting, last held on December 6th.   Cointelegraphs Halen Partz writes that The upcoming Constantinople hard fork encompasses five separate Ethereum Improvement Proposals (EIPs) in order to soften the transition from proof-of-work (PoW) to more energy efficient proof-of-stake (PoS) consensus algorithm.  A Blockchain analytics platform and explorer for Ethereum named, Ethscan was used to determine the date for Constantinople's Hard Fork to be January 14, 2018. This publication was retrieved by us on December 09, 2018 5:50 AM. Share this content on social media: See toshitimes.com for additional posts. Leave a Comment

Constantinople Ahead: What You Need to Know About Ethereum's Big Upgrade - CoinDesk Constantinople Ahead: What You Need to Know About Ethereum's Big Upgrade - CoinDesk
Constantinople, ethereums next system-wide upgrade, is coming soon to a node near you. Finalized August 31, Constantinople includes five different ethereum improvement proposals (EIPs). Once released on ethereum, the proposals will permanently alter the blockchain with a host of new backwards-incompatible upgrades. This means that nodes the network of computers that run ethereum software must either update together with the whole system or continue running as a separate blockchain entity. More formally known as a hard fork, system-wide upgrades have instigated a fair amount of drama in the past. Most notably, in the case that a portion of users don't agree with the change, this may result in two different versions of the same blockchain running concurrently. This share was first seen by us on September 13, 2018 11:00 AM. Share this content on social media: You may want to visit www.coindesk.com for more similar content. Leave a Comment

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