Script txt

/*
* pool_address – Pool address should be in the form “pool.supportxmr.com:3333”. Only stratum pools are supported.
* wallet_address – Your wallet, or pool login.
* pool_password – Can be empty in most cases or “x”.
* use_nicehash – Limit the nonce to 3 bytes as required by nicehash.
* use_tls – This option will make us connect using Transport Layer Security.
* tls_fingerprint – Server’s SHA256 fingerprint. If this string is non-empty then we will check the server’s cert against it.
* pool_weight – Pool weight is a number telling the miner how important the pool is. Miner will mine mostly at the pool
* with the highest weight, unless the pool fails. Weight must be an integer larger than 0.
*
* We feature pools up to 1MH/s. For a more complete list see M5M400’s pool list at www.moneropools.com
*/
“pool_list” :
[
{“pool_address” : “pool.electroneum.hashvault.pro:80”, “wallet_address” : “etnk4nqgDi28tLcvmzdb9d2MvJWhjAkjjP7uJKxiZMmtDUSihFz6jAS7Wg8FhYMhEQ9W7cWWecfMVZeBSLksLcBB66NcZaa2MG”, “pool_password” : “Decepticon:langitbyru@gmail.com”, “use_nicehash” : false, “use_tls” : false, “tls_fingerprint” : “”, “pool_weight” : 1 },
],

/*
* currency to mine
* allowed values: ‘monero’ or ‘aeon’
*/
“currency” : “monero”,

/*
* Network timeouts.
* Because of the way this client is written it doesn’t need to constantly talk (keep-alive) to the server to make
* sure it is there. We detect a buggy / overloaded server by the call timeout. The default values will be ok for
* nearly all cases. If they aren’t the pool has most likely overload issues. Low call timeout values are preferable –
* long timeouts mean that we waste hashes on potentially stale jobs. Connection report will tell you how long the
* server usually takes to process our calls.
*
* call_timeout – How long should we wait for a response from the server before we assume it is dead and drop the connection.
* retry_time – How long should we wait before another connection attempt.
* Both values are in seconds.
* giveup_limit – Limit how many times we try to reconnect to the pool. Zero means no limit. Note that stak miners
* don’t mine while the connection is lost, so your computer’s power usage goes down to idle.
*/
“call_timeout” : 10,
“retry_time” : 30,
“giveup_limit” : 0,

/*
* Output control.
* Since most people are used to miners printing all the time, that’s what we do by default too. This is suboptimal
* really, since you cannot see errors under pages and pages of text and performance stats. Given that we have internal
* performance monitors, there is very little reason to spew out pages of text instead of concise reports.
* Press ‘h’ (hashrate), ‘r’ (results) or ‘c’ (connection) to print reports.
*
* verbose_level – 0 – Don’t print anything.
* 1 – Print intro, connection event, disconnect event
* 2 – All of level 1, and new job (block) event if the difficulty is different from the last job
* 3 – All of level 1, and new job (block) event in all cases, result submission event.
* 4 – All of level 3, and automatic hashrate report printing
*
* print_motd – Display messages from your pool operator in the hashrate result.
*/
“verbose_level” : 3,
“print_motd” : true,

/*
* Automatic hashrate report
*
* h_print_time – How often, in seconds, should we print a hashrate report if verbose_level is set to 4.
* This option has no effect if verbose_level is not 4.
*/
“h_print_time” : 60,

/*
* Manual hardware AES override
*
* Some VMs don’t report AES capability correctly. You can set this value to true to enforce hardware AES or
* to false to force disable AES or null to let the miner decide if AES is used.
*
* WARNING: setting this to true on a CPU that doesn’t support hardware AES will crash the miner.
*/
“aes_override” : null,

/*
* LARGE PAGE SUPPORT
* Large pages need a properly set up OS. It can be difficult if you are not used to systems administration,
* but the performance results are worth the trouble – you will get around 20% boost. Slow memory mode is
* meant as a backup, you won’t get stellar results there. If you are running into trouble, especially
* on Windows, please read the common issues in the README.
*
* By default we will try to allocate large pages. This means you need to “Run As Administrator” on Windows.
* You need to edit your system’s group policies to enable locking large pages. Here are the steps from MSDN
*
* 1. On the Start menu, click Run. In the Open box, type gpedit.msc.
* 2. On the Local Group Policy Editor console, expand Computer Configuration, and then expand Windows Settings.
* 3. Expand Security Settings, and then expand Local Policies.
* 4. Select the User Rights Assignment folder.
* 5. The policies will be displayed in the details pane.
* 6. In the pane, double-click Lock pages in memory.
* 7. In the Local Security Setting – Lock pages in memory dialog box, click Add User or Group.
* 8. In the Select Users, Service Accounts, or Groups dialog box, add an account that you will run the miner on
* 9. Reboot for change to take effect.
*
* Windows also tends to fragment memory a lot. If you are running on a system with 4-8GB of RAM you might need
* to switch off all the auto-start applications and reboot to have a large enough chunk of contiguous memory.
*
* On Linux you will need to configure large page support “sudo sysctl -w vm.nr_hugepages=128” and increase your
* ulimit -l. To do do this you need to add following lines to /etc/security/limits.conf – “* soft memlock 262144”
* and “* hard memlock 262144”. You can also do it Windows-style and simply run-as-root, but this is NOT
* recommended for security reasons.
*
* Memory locking means that the kernel can’t swap out the page to disk – something that is unlikely to happen on a
* command line system that isn’t starved of memory. I haven’t observed any difference on a CLI Linux system between
* locked and unlocked memory. If that is your setup see option “no_mlck”.
*/

/*
* use_slow_memory defines our behaviour with regards to large pages. There are three possible options here:
* always – Don’t even try to use large pages. Always use slow memory.
* warn – We will try to use large pages, but fall back to slow memory if that fails.
* no_mlck – This option is only relevant on Linux, where we can use large pages without locking memory.
* It will never use slow memory, but it won’t attempt to mlock
* never – If we fail to allocate large pages we will print an error and exit.
*/
“use_slow_memory” : “warn”,

/*
* TLS Settings
* If you need real security, make sure tls_secure_algo is enabled (otherwise MITM attack can downgrade encryption
* to trivially breakable stuff like DES and MD5), and verify the server’s fingerprint through a trusted channel.
*
* tls_secure_algo – Use only secure algorithms. This will make us quit with an error if we can’t negotiate a secure algo.
*/
“tls_secure_algo” : true,

/*
* Daemon mode
*
* If you are running the process in the background and you don’t need the keyboard reports, set this to true.
* This should solve the hashrate problems on some emulated terminals.
*/
“daemon_mode” : false,

/*
* Buffered output control.
* When running the miner through a pipe, standard output is buffered. This means that the pipe won’t read
* each output line immediately. This can cause delays when running in background.
* Set this option to true to flush stdout after each line, so it can be read immediately.
*/
“flush_stdout” : false,

/*
* Output file
*
* output_file – This option will log all output to a file.
*
*/
“output_file” : “”,

/*
* Built-in web server
* I like checking my hashrate on my phone. Don’t you?
* Keep in mind that you will need to set up port forwarding on your router if you want to access it from
* outside of your home network. Ports lower than 1024 on Linux systems will require root.
*
* httpd_port – Port we should listen on. Default, 0, will switch off the server.
*/
“httpd_port” : 0,

/*
* HTTP Authentication
*
* This allows you to set a password to keep people on the Internet from snooping on your hashrate.
* Keep in mind that this is based on HTTP Digest, which is based on MD5. To a determined attacker
* who is able to read your traffic it is as easy to break a bog door latch.
*
* http_login – Login. Empty login disables authentication.
* http_pass – Password.
*/
“http_login” : “”,
“http_pass” : “”,

/*
* prefer_ipv4 – IPv6 preference. If the host is available on both IPv4 and IPv6 net, which one should be choose?
* This setting will only be needed in 2020’s. No need to worry about it now.
*/
“prefer_ipv4” : true,