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Up until recently the OneZeroMiner was the preffered miner for Nvidia GPU miners mining Dynex (DNX) as the fastest performing miner, however the SRBMiner-Multi software used mostly by AMD miners has recently brought back Dynexsolve support for Nvidia in the version 2.3.6 (performance was slower than OneZeroMiner) and in the just released update to version 2.3.7 things got more interesting. The latest SRBMiner-Multi 2.3.7 (2.5% dev fee DNX, 0% on ZIL) is now faster on Nvidia compared to OneZeroMiner (3% dev fee) and also has lower developer fee and even supports dual mining of Dynex and Zilliqa, so a bit of an extra advantage apart from the higher performance and lower fee. Windows miners would also like the fact that with SRBMiner-Multi they can also take advantage of the GPU clock offset actually working to further lower the power usage as opposed to OneZeroMiner’s one not working under Windows. This means that you can further reduce power usage with SRBMiner-Multi 2.3.7 while also getting higher hashrate and some extra profit from mining ZIL every hour or so for a bit.

So, if you are looking for something that you can GPU mine with profit currently and hold and mine long term then you should definitely take a look at DNX and give it a go. And another tip, get a local Dynex wallet to mine at as most mining pools supporting DNX mining won’t allow you to mine on an exchange address, and it is better to keep the mine coins in a wallet than on an exchange anyway. ZIL dual-mining might be a bit of a challenge with some of the pools not allowing you to dual-mine if both coins are not on their list of supported pools coins (K1Pool with the largest ZIL hashrate at the moment for example) and you might have some trouble using some other pools as well, though Crazypool seems to be working just fine for dual mining DNX and ZIL in our experience, so you might want to give it a go.

Example of SRBMiner-Multi command line for DNX + ZIL mining:
SRBMiner-MULTI --disable-cpu --algorithm dynex --pool --mallob-endpoint --wallet DNX_WALLET --password WORKER_ID --zil-enable --zil-pool --zil-wallet ZIL_WALLET.WORKER_ID --zil-esm 2 --gpu-cclock0 1485 --gpu-mclock0 5001 --gpu-coffset0 200 --zil-cclock 1000 --zil-moffset 1000

Make sure to change DNX_WALLET and ZIL_WALLET to your own wallet addresses and WORKER_ID to your mining rig’s id. For DNX a GPU clock of around 1485 is a good choice and memory at 5001, ZIL core clock of around 1000 (for 3000 series Nvidia) and +1000 on video memory is a good option for ZIL mining. Depending on your GPU an offset of 200-300 should be the sweet spot, so you might want to start from 200 and increase it to around 300 to see what works for you – the higher the value the lower the power usage, but GPUs might become unstable.

To download the latest SRBMiner-Multi 2.3.7 With Support for DNX and ZIL Dual-Mining…

With the colder weather incoming we are getting back on the topic of using crypto miners to heat our homes and take advantage of the excess heat that these devices produce while mining your favourite cryptocurrency. The Antminer S9 and or L3-based ASIC Space Heaters are still nice and all, especially if you already own some of those ASIC devices or want to get one pretty cheap, but things are moving further and we are starting to see designs based on newer ASIC hardware such as the BitChimney Space Heater that is based on a single Antminer S19 hashboard and capable of running on both 120V and 240V (US and Europe compatible). A silent and efficient device by Altair Tech that hashes nicely, stays silent and produces enough heat to also help you with heating at home… and it even looks quite nice with a cool 3D printed enclosure. Bit-Chimney Single Hashboard Space Heater is WiFi ready, runs on 110V-240V input Voltage, utilizes the Loki Kit by Pivotal Pleb Tech, runs at 23 TH/s at 750W or 30 TH/s at 1000W and at up to 60 Db noise level, so pretty silent. The first batch is expected to start shipping on October 30th priced at $699 USD. And if you are feeling more DIY-ish you might want to start tinkering around an S19 and make your own design as well.

The 3D printable case files for the BitChimney Space Heater by Altair Technology have been released online and you can download and print the case for the space heater yourself and build the miner if you do own a 3D printer and get the rest of the components you need such as the S19 miner hashboard, a suitable Bitmain power supply and a Loki board (if you need to run on 120V power in the USA or other country that uses the same lower voltage). Just go to Thingiverse to download the 3D STL files for the BitChimney Space Heater case and get on the route to building your own single board S19-based silent home Bitcoin miner.

For more information about the BitChimney Space Heater…

Lately there have been a number of PoW-based Layer 1 crypto projects that were doing quite decent for mining with GPUs such as Kaspa (KAS), Radiant (RXD), IronFish (IRON) that are all now mineable on FPGAs and KAS even on ASIC miners, so, mining on GPUs kind of makes no sense for these projects. NEXA is also apparently soon to follow in their footsteps with FPGAs to support it, though even now not very profitable for mining on GPUs probably due to the recent listing on NiceHash. The good news is that GPU miners still do have a choice and there are some other interesting projects you can look into, one such relatively project is Neurai (XNA) and that one in particular is currently among the most profitable coins to be mined on Nvidia GPUs, though the profit is not insane, at least you should be on the plus side even at the moment.

According to the officia website the Neurai (XNA) aims to be a platform to enable harnessing the power of AI algorithms for efficient data analytics, predictive modelling, decision making and connectivity to IoT devices using blockchain assets. The project is based on the Ravencoin (RVN) code and uses the KAWPOW hashing algorithm for mining, so good news for GPU miners. Even though if you are familiar with that algorithm you would know it is not the most power efficient one, meaning higher usage compared to KAS as the algo is both GPU and memory intensive. Neurai (XNA) uses 1-minute block time and has 8 MB block size, the maximum number of XNA coins is 21 Billion and the project utilizes micro halvings with 5% every 10 days and it is expected that around 57% of the total coins will be mined in the first year. That is good news for everyone that jumps earlier into mining of buying some coins than later on.

Neurai (XNA) is mineable on multiple pools with the biggest one currently being Rplant with over half the network hashrate, though you can also mine on Neuraipool, Zergpool, Ekapool, Zpool and others. An exchange where you can already trade mined XNA coins is TxBit or you can get a bag and hold it while the price is still very low.

You can mine Neurai (XNA) on any mining software that supports the KAWPOW algorithm, though the latest updated software that has separate XNA support officially is bzMiner 15.4.0. Below you can find an example for mining XNA on Nvidia RTX 3070 GPU with a hashrate of about 29-30 MH/s per GPU using a moderate power limit of 150W, 1250 MHz GPU clock and +1000 MHz on the video memory:

bzminer -a xna -w YOUR_WALLET.WORKER_ID -p stratum+ssl:// --nc 1 --oc_power_limit 150 --oc_lock_core_clock 1250 --oc_memory_clock_offset 1000

Do not forget to replace the YOUR_WALLET and WORKER_ID with your own in order to be able to actually mine, also the example uses Rplant as a mining pool. You can vary the hashrate up and down, bur for more you would also need to increase the power consumption without not that much of improvement in terms of hashrate, a good step down is to go for 120W power limit with lower memory and clock for if you want less power consumption.

For more information about the Neurai (XNA) crypto project…