Gridseed g blade
How to setup gridseed blade 5200kh/s asic scrypt miner
MinerEU, an official Gridseed and ZeusMiner dealer, has announced a new summer sale of Scrypt ASIC miners, with some of the promotional prices being particularly appealing. In fact, these new prices make purchasing from MinerEU much more appealing than buying directly from ZeusMiner, particularly for the larger Hurricane and Thunder miners, which are currently half-price. So, if you were thinking of buying some Scrypt ASIC miners but didn’t want to do a pre-order, you may want to take a look at this promotion.
Furthermore, if you purchase four or more ZeusMiner Blizzard miners, you can use the promotional code blizz240 to get a $60 USD per unit instead of the usual $80 USD per unit. What we really want to see is a price drop for the A2-based Scrypt ASIC miners, as Innosilicon is still pricing their 28nm Scrypt ASIC chips at a premium, and as a result, their miners are still significantly more expensive than the competition for the same hashrate.
Gridseed g – blade scrypt miner 5.2 – 6 mh/z
Minera isn’t working on my Raspberry Pi 2 with the G-Blade and Zeus Hurricane. I’m having issues on PH where my miner disconnects from the pool completely as if the pool is dead every time the pool finds a new block (yes, they are older asic miners but my brother passed them down to me when he got his new hardware I have another zeus hurricane but I’m waiting on another psu to use it) I’m having issues on PH where my miner disconnects from the pool completely as if the pool is dead every time the pool finds a When I mined on my Windows rig, I didn’t have this problem.
The windows rig was only temporary because it is my main machine and is used for work, and my office is hot, so I needed to shift the miners to a cooler area of the building. as a result of the pi configuration
After putting my gridseeds in the closet for a moment, I was struck by the cryptsy nonsense. When I returned my Pi, it was running on the old 6.1 picture and all was good. Then I upgraded to 8.1 and flashed it as well as other stuff several times, but I still can’t get Minera to read my gridseeds. I know it’s a problem with Minera, but he won’t admit it, and I’ve tried restoring the miner and other stuff and it still doesn’t work. So I have an old p4 PC that runs cgminer and it works fine as long as the driver is replaced with zidiag or whatever the name is.
Gridseed g blade – the setup (part 2)
The thermal image above shows how things look on one of the Gridseed G-Blade Scrypt ASIC’s PCBs in terms of temperature; the device’s GC3355 chips run fairly cool at about 40-50 degrees Celsius. These are the thermal images of the Gridseed G-Blade ASIC that we previously discussed. Note that the thermal images are of the modified system with the additional cooling heat sinks attached, so the voltage regulator temperatures are lower, as is the overall PCB temperature. You can use these if you intend on changing the voltage on your miners to see where the possible weak spots are – the components that get hot – so that you can boost their cooling and avoid overheating and burning your ASIC miner. When voltmodding the G-Blades, we suggest using extreme caution because Gridseed has already pushed them close to their maximum efficiency, and there isn’t much space for improvement. Even though the GC3355 chips are only asking for more, as we’ve seen with Gridseed’s smaller 5-chip ASIC units, the Blade Miners’ power component is obviously not built to handle much increase in voltage.
Cgminer setup tutorial for gridseed g blade scrypt miner
The Gridseed G-Blade, I believe, was the first miner to try the “Blade in a wind tunnel” concept. When the chip set with heat sinks is mounted on the inside of the device and air is blown through it, this is what happens. The Silverfish v1 v2 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4 v4
The device could be managed by a variety of mining software; I began with BFG miner for Windows. A DOS-based app that was incredibly flaky and needed to be restarted on a regular basis. Hashra’s Blade Controla for the Raspberry Pi was my personal favorite.