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ScryptCoin (SCRPT) Historical Price & Volume Charts
What is ScryptCoin?
ScryptCoin is a Proof of Work currency made for the Scrypt algorithm miners and users. SCRPT plans to add a feature in which any scrypt algorithm coin to be mined and converted through the SCRPT wallet.
Genesis Date: 2018-02-06
|Mkt. Cap||USD 0||Volume 24H||USD 0|
|Mkt. Share||0.00 %||Available Supply||0|
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|Change % (7D)||0.00 %||Proof||PoW|
|Algorithm||Scrypt||Upated: 18 years ago|
ScryptCoin Historical Data
ScryptCoin (SCRPT) Reviews & Critics
Money Matters: The Development of Money through the Ancient World. A four-part series that traces the development of economic systems in the ancient world ....
- So I suppose all the ppl complaining here about it being unwatchable or unintelligible are perfectly multi-lingual themselves.
- Hard to watch... too much staggered words...
- I found most interesting that Gold and Silver coins issued by King Croesus of Lydia, are today called Croesids (see video at 38:39-39:35), and were adopted by the Persians who conquered his land (Cyrus conquered Sardis, Lydia by circa 540 BC, then he conquered Babylon circa 539 BC, setting free the Jews, allowing them to return to their Promised Land and rebuild Jerusalem and the Temple of Solomon as prophesized by Jeremiah and Isaiah) and that the Croesids were minted by the Persians until circa 515-513 BC when King Darius replaced the silver Croesids with Silver Siglos coins showing the Persian king running with a spear and bow in each hand, with an incuse reverse. Gold with the same design (running king with spear and bow) being called Darics, after King Darius. In 332 BC Alexander the Great conquered the Persian Empire and took the hoards of silver and gold found in the capital of Persepolis and made all of it into Greek tetradrachmas (tetra + four) and drachmas bearing the image of Hercules on the obverse and a seated Zeus on the reverse with Alexander's name. I just bought a silver Croesid on ebay a few months ago (October of 2017) in _very fine_ condition for $485.00, showing the heads of a lion and bull confronting each other, with an incuse reverse (3.64 grams, 1/2 Stater). A cheap price to pay, if you ask me, for a lovely specimen of the world's earliest known coinage! I have been collecting coins since 1960 and am aged 74 years. The Persian silver Siglos sells for around $50 to $150 depending on condition, while a gold Daric sells for around $2,000.00.
- Excellent, well researched presentation.