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|MUEVbMwdc1znHc81rXGqZvHx9XQ5GcmHx3||11 satoshi||2023-01-27 01:15:46|
|12jkP9ivSNRFhFZiqMpahNPowoLMskSMA4||16 satoshi||2023-01-27 01:08:16|
|12jkP9ivSNRFhFZiqMpahNPowoLMskSMA4||20 satoshi||2023-01-27 01:02:14|
|12jkP9ivSNRFhFZiqMpahNPowoLMskSMA4||20 satoshi||2023-01-27 00:41:58|
|12jkP9ivSNRFhFZiqMpahNPowoLMskSMA4||15 satoshi||2023-01-27 00:36:26|
|12jkP9ivSNRFhFZiqMpahNPowoLMskSMA4||17 satoshi||2023-01-27 00:30:03|
|12jkP9ivSNRFhFZiqMpahNPowoLMskSMA4||16 satoshi||2023-01-27 00:09:09|
|MH641qAe5dPsYeXPE5dZFwXk6r44LCSArX||17 satoshi||2023-01-26 21:57:13|
|MV4FPTs78VX32MwuDm2ic4ScH27UW7ugta||19 satoshi||2023-01-26 20:29:29|
|MEcWTxhso68Lfgfe7k5X8UbRWfSTQd4YKG||18 satoshi||2023-01-26 19:50:00|
Litecoin is a decentralized digital currency, similar to Bitcoin, that uses a peer-to-peer network to facilitate transactions. It was created in 2011 by Charlie Lee, a former Google employee, as a "lite" version of Bitcoin. Litecoin uses a different algorithm for mining, called Scrypt, which is designed to be more memory-intensive and therefore less susceptible to specialized hardware (ASICs) that can mine Bitcoin more efficiently. Litecoin also has faster transaction processing times and a larger maximum supply of coins (84 million compared to Bitcoin's 21 million). Overall, Litecoin is often considered to be a "silver to Bitcoin's gold" in terms of its position in the cryptocurrency market.