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Coinapult Web Bitcoin Wallet - Reviews and Features ...
LIVE Demo by Coinapult
Join us tomorrow for a live demo of Coinapult's Bitcoin wallet and to put your questions directly to our team. 10am (UTC -5) 4pm (GMT) This is a drop-in session on Google hangouts and no registration is required. The session will be 30 mins max. Follow this link to join in: https://plus.google.com/events/ciia4p6btmo9n3ivse4qmnnc06c Look out for future demos to learn more about our services: Oct 23 How Locks Works We hope to see you soon, The Coinapult Team.
Introducing Locks by Coinapult. Gold, silver, USD, EUR, and GBP backed bitcoin wallets [AMA]
Coinapult fixes 'Bitcoin's Biggest Problem' Enables users to stabilize digital wallet value with Locks™ Panama City, Panama – Coinapult announced today the launch of its new Bitcoin wallet service featuring Locks,™ a tool which enables users to avoid Bitcoin volatility. Coinapult's wallet offers the following Unique Features:
Locks™ is the first wallet service to solve the problem of Bitcoin volatility by allowing users to lock their balance to a stable asset. Balances can be locked to a range of currencies or assets such as gold and silver.
Locking protects user's wealth and removes the risk of Bitcoin price fluctuations. Locks™ is useful anywhere a stable balance is needed: for savings, wages and rent payments.
Ability to send bitcoins by email and to request them via personalized invoices.
All Coinapult services are fully accessible via API for fast partner integration.
Coinapult's Wallet services are fully secured with cold storage facilities and enterprise-grade encryption. The new Locks™ system is available immediately for individuals and businesses. Visit https://coinapult.com to try it out. About Coinapult Panama-based Coinapult makes Bitcoin easier to access for both consumers and businesses. Coinapult was the first service for sending bitcoin via SMS and email, and has been one of the longest-operating Bitcoin sites. With its new easy-to-use wallet and Locks™ technology, the company continues to pioneer unique tools that expand the functionality of Bitcoin for the benefit of the whole community. Coinapult strongly believes in the power of Bitcoin to empower consumers and establish a new era of financial inclusion. Quote: CEO Ira Miller 'Bitcoin is the great equalizer, and Coinapult's Locks™ service finally enables the stability people expect. This makes Bitcoin usable by an entirely new group of people around the world' Locks Explainer Video: http://youtu.be/AxriIkGaY60 Try it now (email address required): https://coinapult.com/signup We will monitor this thread and happily answer any question about Coinapult or the Locks service.
Never received them... thoughts? Thanks, BitCoinNoob *Clicked receive coins - copied address (something like aasdlkfjeioqurezxcqasdfupaoudfeqerwjhkgwerk) TLDR - How do I get bitcoins from Coinapult into my wallet?
Mycelium Wallet for Android v2.5 is finally out after a long long time in beta. Some major new features in this one!
Added support for the Ledger hardware wallet, including Ledger Nano and HW.1 via USB, and also Ledger-Unplugged.
Added support for Coinapult, a new account type which uses Coinapult Locks, allowing you to "lock" your Bitcoin value to USD. It works by simply transferring bitcoins in and out of your Coinapult account right from within the wallet (minimum required to lock is $1), and any coins transfered to that account will stay at the same USD value until they get pulled out.
Added support for many more Block Explorers (besides blockchain.info), which you can choose in Settings.
Added the option to copy input/output-amounts using LongClick in transaction details
Added support Bip73, which uses more compact QR codes for merchant payment requests
Wallet now shows fiat value for payment requests
Minor UI changes
[bugfix] Fix error in transaction history, if no fiat currency is selected
[bugfix] Enforce startup-pin on launch if starting wallet via LocalTrader notification
Ledger and Coinapult are our most exciting features this time. We hope that now that users are able to lock their account value to the value of USD, those who were worried about using Bitcoin due to high volatility (such as merchants in areas without access to BitPay type services) will now be willing to give Bitcoin a try. Who knows, maybe it'll finaly give some competition to MPesa. And Ledger adds a much more affordable option for those who wish to use a more secure dedicated hardware device for storing their Bitcoin savings. Also, don't forget, our European users can already send to SEPA accounts directly from within the walle, too, using Cashila. That feature isn't really obvious, since it only shows up if you register for a Cashila account, but let's you pay your bills or transfer money to friends and family right from your wallet. We also have some news (in case it was missed earlier). Mycelium managed to raise some funding, and is in the process of hiring developers: https://coinality.com/jobs/front-end-developer-android/https://coinality.com/jobs/front-end-developer-ios/ We recently hired a new backend developer, and senior developers for iOS and Android. I have moved from a Community Manager to a Product Manager for the wallet (I'll still be doing community managing though). And we also have some BIG changes planned for our wallet. Much of the wallet will be redesigned from scratch, and the main changes you will see are:
Switch to an open source Bitcoin library, and making our wallet completely open source.
Unified user experience across all platforms (Android, iOS, possibly others), which means everyone gets the same features at the same time (hardware permitting).
Brand new UI, which will greatly simplify use by making navigation much more intuitive, while also allowing us to easily expand the wallet with tons of new features.
Full support for SPV and custom user nodes.
Full dedication to implementing new core Bitcoin functions, like new BIPs, mixing services, stealth addresses, multisig addresses, time locked transactions, transaction channels, etc. (We always wanted to, but until now did not have enouch developers or time to dedicate to it).
Lots of new surprises we can't reveal yet, which we're sure everyone will love.
These changes won't come quickly, unfortunately, and we will keep updating our old wallet in the mean time, but we'll keep you updated on our progress. Direct download to our app here https://mycelium.com/bitcoinwallet
NanoSMS - A SMS interface to a Nano Wallet to open access to anyone with a 2G Mobile/Cell Phone
Summary: A SMS interface for a server based Nano wallet to provide access for 2G devices to the Nano network. The aim is to develop a community driven project with careful research, development and marketing with the aim to introduce Nano to a new demographic - the unbanked. Post is for discussion as well as request for volunteers to help out. Introduction: Cryptocurrencies currently focus on the rich, tech savvy western world, where the ‘crypto’ economies are controlled by individuals and large corporate organisations, ironically going against the original premise laid out by Satoshi Nakamoto (https://bitcoin.org/bitcoin.pdf). One demographic that currently are missing out (on both traditional and crypto finance) are the unbanked - individuals who don’t have access to any banking services and instead use cash or other forms of physical exchange. 38% of adults worldwide don’t have a method of managing their money (either a bank or using a mobile device) and looking at percentage banked at the top with 100% banked are Norway, Finland and Denmark while at the bottom is Turkmenistan 1.8%, Niger 3.5% and Madagascar 5.7% (Raconteur - Banking the Unbanked 2017). While cryptocurrencies seem like a perfect fit for these individuals there are still barriers to adoption, current cryptocurrencies require an internet connection and a powerful device such as a smart phone, laptop or desktop. There are currently 2 billion 2G phone subscriptions worldwide (Statista 2018) and yet they have minimal access to using cryptocurrencies in any form (see Appendix 1). SMS (Short Message Service) is a key component of 2G and in many developing nations this has already been used for a centralised financial system. A small number of cryptocurrencies have begun to explore providing a decentralised financial system for the unbanked. Nano, a near instant and feeless cryptocurrency based on a novel block lattice concept, (https://nano.org) and its passionate community have already made it their aim to support the unbanked with particular focus on South America. The currency itself is well know by its original name RaiBlocks particularly due to its faucet based distribution system that was able to provide an income to many people. Concept NanoSMS combines SMS and the Nano network by providing a SMS interface to a server backed Nano wallet. Users ‘text’ the wallet with commands, these are parsed, passed to the server which then manages the wallet and sends SMS replies. Users are identified by their telephone number as a unique number, these are directly linked to private keys held on the server. By identifying by telephone number its also possible to use telephone numbers as a transaction address therefore hiding the complex nano address system (however it also supports xrb_ and nano_ addresses). The current prototype works using a cloud based SMS gateway system (https://www.twilio.com) unfortunately these services aren’t available in the countries that might be targeted, this will need to be overcome either through partnership with these organisations to expand or through the development of our own SMS gateways. If a user has access to a smart phone then they should use a mobile wallet rather than NanoSMS as they retain their private keys. To provide ‘micro-liquidity’ to the system a internal faucet system could be used where users could claim a small amount of nano in return for an SMS advertisement. This would also provide a driving force behind adoption. Concept for NanoSMS, GSM/ESP32 may not be required if using a web service such as Twilio Challenges
National SMS Services
While there is often good coverage in most countries the reliability of the service may not be as good. Early tests in Brazil using the Twilio Beta program had delays of up to 24hrs before messages arrived.
SMS Gateway services such as Twilio aren’t available in many ‘target’ countries
If there is no established SMS Gateway Service it would be possible to create our own through the use of cheap hardware however this in itself creates security requirements.
Users wouldn’t hold their own private keys, legacy mobile/cell phones don’t have the ability to store and manage private keys (though this might need more research). Instead keys would need to be stored on a server which requires its own security model.
Spoofing SMS - this can be managed through the use of 2FA style authentication codes (you can spoof messages to NanoSMS but reply will go to original user - therefore a authentication code is included in reply messages which are required for send transactions).
Adoption - for the system to be worthwhile it would need to be used and adopted by a significant number of people.
SMS messages have a charge that needs to be covered
Doing a lecture on Bitcoin -- what's the easiest way to giveaway Bitcoin to 50 strangers?
Hi all! I'm doing a lecture for Bitcoin at a conference to accountants and wanted to encourage my audience by giving them a small nominal Bitcoin amount. I'm open to ideas on the easiest distribution method for this type of setting. Thank you in advance! EDIT: I may have the emails of everyone in advance as a possibility.
October, 2011 was when I first heard about Bitcoin. A friend excitedly told me about it, that the price had crashed, that it could be 'mined', and that it could be purchased on exchanges. He didn't own any, but he found it interesting, and so did I. I was instantly interested in acquiring some coins. That the price had 'crashed' meant a buying opportunity, and I further saw it as evidence that the system was somehow free, and had a life of its own. I did not purchase any right away, regretfully, since the coins were about $3 each. I did do some initial research, calculating mining profitability, and looking into the process for buying coins on MtGox. I also read about the thefts and hacks. I found it intuitive these incidents were matters of endpoint-security, and not reflective of a systemic weakness. Yet I would have much to learn if I was to avoid becoming a victim. I continued to casually follow Bitcoin developments, and occasionally checked the price. Eight months later I came across a Timothy B. Lee article in Forbes that detailed the Bitcoin Richlist. It was my catalyst. It was time for a technical deep dive, time to understand what gave people the confidence to entrust millions of dollars of value to the system. Of everything I read that day, it wasn't the proof-of-work that seemed revolutionary, but simply the fact that a lost private key meant the coins would be irrecoverable. That signified Bitcoin put true and total control of money into the hands of users, and for that it was different and worthwhile. I decided to invest. All that was left was working out the mechanics of the transaction. And security. I was determined to not fall victim to a hack. An offline, paper wallet seemed like the easy choice. The price was in the $6 - $7 range. My first purchase went though MoneyGram and Coinapult, with MtGox as my receiving wallet. I put in $150, and got out $130 worth of coins. The price had surged in the few days since I decided to buy, to slightly under $10 per coin. I transferred the coins off of MtGox and onto my paper wallet, and it all felt very real! I wanted to buy more, and settled on CoinFloor to avoid the hefty fees I paid the first time. CoinFloor also allowed for instant fiat funding via a deposit at a bank teller window. Depositing $900 directly into a bank account was not without risk, but CoinFloor came through and the money was credited within 5 minutes. It all went flawlessly, and soon with my 100 coins spread out over a few different paper wallets, I could rest easy, without fear of a hack. Edit - I meant BitFloor, not CoinFloor I occasionally checked the price, tested out Satoshi Dice, and read a little more on the technical underpinnings, but other than that, I mostly forgot about my Bitcoin investment for the next 6 months. Then, in early 2013, I read about a few seed rounds in Bitcoin startups, and I saw pictures of a Bitcoin booth at the CES is Las Vegas. Somehow that booth, with the Bitcoin logo, made it all seem even more legitimate. The price had climbed into the $14 - $15 range, and I wanted more coin. CoinFloor had been hacked and was out of commission. This time I would use the Dwolla to MtGox method of funding. I found myself seriously regretting not having done Gox's verification the previous summer, as the price quickly climbed while I waited. When my verification finally cleared, the price had shot up to $19, and I transferred in several thousand dollars and bought another ~150 coins. Over the next few months I kept buying until the price crossed $100 per coin. In total, I had put in about $10,000 for 340 coins. I worked part-time, with an annual income of about $25,000, so that $10,000 felt substantial. The rise to $266 was exhilarating, as was the following surge to $1242. I mostly held, but sometimes tried to time the market with a small position (always 10% of holdings or less). I sold some coins the first time Bitcoin passed the $400 mark to recoup my initial investment, and I arbitraged when it was profitable. I lost a then-painful amount of fiat on MtGox, but not any coins. I held tight during the long bear market, with absolute confidence that the price would find a non-zero bottom, and it would only be up from there. The ecosystem was growing, the technology was maturing, and investment money was pouring in, and yet the price continued to decline. I would have loved to buy more, but doing so would have been truly irresponsible from a diversification perspective. I have largely stayed away alt-coins, but I did mine-and-dump those I found annoying, and mined and held the one that I found interesting - Ethereum. I reluctantly pushed some BTC into Ethereum early this year, which turned out to be a good move. In total, over the past 5 years, I have returned about 200x on my initial investment, in the current form of about 250 BTC, about 700 ETH and approximately $300k of other liquid assets. The result is almost identical to a pure buy-and-hold from the beginning, but I felt the need to hedge as valuations changed over time. I feel no pressure to sell more coins, though I probably would convert a few in the $20k-$40k range, prices which I have long seen as likely, if not inevitable. I am in my early 30's. Ask Me Anything! Though I might only have time to answer a few…
Top 10 Best Cryptocurrency Wallets for 2019 (Re-Post)
https://preview.redd.it/g0j3lqvymxi31.png?width=1500&format=png&auto=webp&s=f1024902cc5c9ad6f0417a419d0c1b4e75c2c13f You've asked for a list to find the Best Cryptocurrency Wallet, We've delivered! Bitcoin prices have been rising throughout 2019, and have now hit over $10,000! Pair that with newer cryptocurrencies such as ether along with an increasing acceptance of blockchain tech plus media and government coverage, cryptocurrency wallets are needed now more than ever. Whether you are looking for the best cryptocurrency wallets, Bitcoin wallet or the best Ethereum wallet, we've got you covered. These best cryptocurrency wallets, best Bitcoin wallets, and best Ethereum wallets have proven to be crowd-pleasers, and each comes with its own array of pros and cons that are mostly dependent on user preference:
1. Ledger Nano S (Best Ethereum Wallet)
The Ledger Nano S is a cryptocurrency multi-asset hardware wallet that looks like a folding flash drive. It can store Bitcoin, Ethereum, and other Altcoins. The Ledger Nano S connects via a USB cable and requires interaction with the device to confirm transactions. Ledger’s Nano S is also U2F authentication compliant for use with other services and can run multiple apps. The Ledger Nano is safe, relatively inexpensive, malware proof and cannot be hacked. For those reasons, we think it is one of the best cryptocurrency wallets. See #6 for the Nano's beefed up brother, the Ledger Blue! Ledger Nano S is available in saffron yellow, flamingo pink, jade green, lagoon blue, and black. According to Ledger, these are in stock and shipping. Cost: $59 Buy Direct Here > www.LedgerWallet.com
2. Coinbase (Best Bitcoin Wallet)
CB is an established and dedicated cryptocurrency exchange, a Bitcoin, and Ethereum wallet, and is supported in more than 30 countries. They have helped over 10 million users transact more than $20 billion in cryptocurrency exchanges and is the industry leader for cryptocurrency exchange. They have a great user interface that is easy to use. Free to sign up but they do charge a minimal transaction fee depending on the size of the transaction. Simply sign up, connect your bank account or credit card, then buy your cryptocurrency. You will need to verify your identity by providing 1 or multiple pieces of identity, depending on how much you buy. Once you've purchased your Bitcoin, You can easily transfer it to your “vault” for better protection. It may take several days to receive the first Bitcoins you purchase. Be sure to turn on 2-factor authentication for additional protection to your account, you can download this on any cell phone using Google Authenticator or Authy. Sign Up Here >www.Coinbase.com
3. Ledger BLUE
The “Rolls Royce of hardware wallets! It is by far the most advanced hardware security gear on the market. Comes with a color large touchscreen, Bluetooth, and a rechargeable battery. Lightweight for easy transportation and storage. Works with multi currencies and extensible with other apps. Ledger offers enterprise-level security. If it wasn't for the high price point, Ledger would get our vote for the top 5 best cryptocurrency wallets. Shipping: Available for Preorder, According to Ledger this will ship in late September 2017. Cost: 229.00€ or roughly $270 USD. Buy Direct Here >www.LedgerWallet.com
KeepKey is a simple hardware wallet that secures Bitcoin, Ethereum, Litecoin, Dogecoin dash, and Namecoin. Your assets are protected from hackers and thieves. They claim to be virus and malware proof because it does not have an operating system like your phone or computer. The firmware is 100% open source and works on PC, Mac, Linux, and Android. You can make modifications to their firmware or create your own, then run it. Keep Key has a great digital display and comes in a very appealing anodized aluminum and black polycarbonate case. They offer a 1-year limited warranty. As of 8/29/2017, These are finally back in stock! Cost: $99 USD. Buy Direct Here >www.KeepKey.com
TREZOR is an industry-leading hardware multi-cryptocurrency wallet. They were the original hardware wallet and claim to be the most secure. These are quick to setup and easy to use. They offer a Google Chrome extension that communicates with your hardware. TREZOR combines an easy setup with a small, durable token for authenticating and storing cryptocurrency. The token can also act as a security key for the new U2F authentication process. These are available in black and white colors. Customers tell us these are shipping 4 days after the order is placed. Cost: 89. € or roughly $10 USD. They also offer a “Multipack that contains 3 Trezors and gives you a 22€ discount. Buy Direct Here > www.Trezor.io
StrongCoin one of the best cryptocurrency wallets. They are a hybrid wallet allows you to send and receive Bitcoins just like any other wallet. However, the Bitcoin private key which is required to send money is encrypted in your browser before it reaches their servers. They can never hold your bitcoins ransom because you are able to download your entire account as a PDF. You can purchase bitcoins directly to your StrongCoin wallet so they are never at risk of theft on an exchange. StrongCoin is the longest running Bitcoin wallet. 110,000 users have signed up and it appears to be a very well known and widely used company. Their wallets are free to create but they do charge a small transaction fee depending on the amount of Bitcoin. Sign Up Here >www.StrongCoin.com
If this page were titled The Best Designed Cryptocurrency Wallet and not Best Cryptocurrency Wallets, Exodus would be the clear winner. Exodus is the first desktop software wallet to have ShapeShift built into the interface in order to allow for rapid conversion between various altcoins and cryptocurrencies. Beyond having ShapeShift integration, Exodus is a multi-asset wallet and lets you store your private keys in one application with a customizable user interface. You have full control over your encrypted private keys, they have beautiful live charts and you can customize the look and feel of their interface. They offer 24/7 support via their help desk or email which makes communication nice for late night projects. They also offer a Slack channel for communication with other users. Exodus is available for Windows, Mac, and Linux. This software is free to download.
8. Jaxx – Ice Cube
Jaxx established their brand by allowing for cross-platform support with their crypto wallet. They have added integration support for ShapeShift and gives users a multi-currency wallet that they hold the private keys for. Jaxx announced the “Ice Cube” which is a hardware wallet with a camera and cellular chip for broadcasting transactions that never connects to the internet. The Ice Cube is water and fire resistant. This company is small and can also be stored in a safe or safety deposit box for security. Jaxx has a beautiful user interface and visible code, you can tell they have designed this product for the amateur as well as the most experienced Crypto enthusiast.
Granted the prestigious “Best Mobile App” award by Blockchain.info in 2014, the wallet provides the ability to send and receive bitcoins whilst benefiting from bank-grade security. Mycelium is an Android-based multi-asset cryptocurrency wallet that has been tested by hundreds of thousands of users. At the time of writing this, they had the most stars on Google Play. They are in the midst of integrating with a variety of third-party service providers to bring new and emerging applications into a realm of usefulness that can only be achieved with native functionality and a high degree of user trust. They currently integrate with Cashila, Glidera, Coinapult, Trezor, and Ledger. Mycelium also has hardware wallets and is working to further the development of decentralized applications (DApps). They are constantly upgrading this software. They are working on a personal finance tool to pay your bills and manage your finances and investments. This is the best Ethereum wallet and the best Bitcoin Wallet.
Electrum was created by Thomas Voegtlin in November 2011, as a result, various developers have contributed to its source code. A software wallet that was designed to give users the freedom to manage their funds and private keys in a secure manner. Electrum allows you to store your private keys offline and integrates with some hardware wallets like TREZOR or Ledger products. Electrum utilizes decentralized servers to ensure minimal to no downtime.
Different Types of Cryptocurrency Wallets:
What is a Cryptocurrency Hardware Wallet?
These cryptocurrency Wallets store your information offline so it cannot be hacked. While it is more expensive than most other wallets, It can be a great investment. A lot of people buy 2-4 hardware wallets to spread the risk of losing one. We recommend storing this in a safety deposit box at your bank or in a very safe and secure place in your home. The downside of these wallets is losing your wallet, be careful! For security, we think these are the best cryptocurrency wallets available.
What is a Cryptocurrency Web Wallet?
These are the easiest wallets to use and the most convenient. Most websites will allow for 2-factor authentication through Google, text message, or Authy. This adds a great layer of protection. We have heard of very few cases where these accounts were hacked individually but we have heard of entire exchanges getting hacked which results in stolen bitcoins. We always keep some of our Bitcoin, Litecoin, Ethereum and other Altcoins in web-based crypto wallets so we can easily day trade and move funds around.
What is a Cryptocurrency Desktop Wallet?
These are great wallets for storing cryptocurrency. You don't have the concern of losing your wallet like a hardware cryptocurrency wallets. You don't have the concern of getting hacked like web-based cryptocurrency wallets. These desktop wallets are generally free or low cost. You are however at risk of losing your wallet if your computer fails or is lost or stolen. If you want to make sure you don't lose these wallets, we suggest printing them on a durable material like foam board printing. These can make for the best bitcoin wallet and also the best Etereum wallet.
What is a Cryptocurrency Mobile Wallet?
Both Apple and Android offer mobile app based cryptocurrency wallets. These are great because you can use them on the go and on the fly. We have read several reports on Reddit about fraudulent apps that steal your bitcoin wallet and all of its contents so please be sure to use a well known Mobile crypto wallet. Link to original blog post: https://www.disruptordaily.com/top-10-best-cryptocurrency-wallets-for-2017/
Coinapult is a cryptocurrency wallet which was designed with Bitcoin newcomers in mind. It allows sending bitcoins via email and SMS, and a handy tool called Locks helps protecting your balance from Bitcoin price swings. Country: Panama Headquarter: Panama City Type: Wallet Round: Seed Cost: $0.78 million Date: 30-Sep-2014 Investors: Bitcoin Opportunity Corp, Roger Ver, FirstMark Capital, Erik ... Coinapult Wallet supports BTC. This wallet provides Third Party Encrypted security and Low anonymity. Wallet support features and Web platforms. It provides Centralized validation and Easy ease of use. Coinapult is Bitcoin wallet known for its “Locks” feature that allows users to peg the value of bitcoins to other assets, like dollars, gold, or silver. History. Coinapult was founded by Erik Voorhees and Ira Miller in 2012. The company was the first to allow Bitcoin wallet functions through email and SMS. Locks . Coinapult Locks allow users to deposit bitcoins and lock in the value to ... this wallet provided to you as a way to quickly set up a bitcoin wallet and get a feel of coinapult's services. before upgrading your wallet, the wallet and all related services are provided by coinapult on an "as is" basis without warranties of any kind, either express or implied, including without limitation warranties of title, noninfringement, or implied warranties of merchantability or ... Coinapult is a great free online wallet that you can use on your mobile devices but with no specific dedicated app. That said the wallet does allow a host of features such and methods to transfer your bitcoin as seen below. Probably one of the top apps for breaking into the emerging markets of the unbanked e.g. Africa.
Here is a quick video showing off a 15$ android phone that is acting as a cold storage device. All you will need is an android phone that is used for NOTHING else A micro sd card USED FOR NOTHING ... Simple Bitcoin Coinapult OPENDIME Jaxx Wirex KeepKey Hardware Wallet Review Bitcoin Security Keepkey Keepkey vs Trezor vs Ledger Nano KeepKey Reviews KeepKey Guide KeepKey Tutorial KeepKey ... Electrum Bitcoin Wallet - Versatile and Feature Rich - Duration: 18:16. ... Coinapult 515 views. 5:51. Electrum wallet review - Duration: 8:59. Secure Your Wallet 15,134 views. 8:59 . How To Make ... Freya Stevens of Coinapult interviews Nicholas Bacca of Ledger Wallet at the London Bitcoin Expo 2015. www.coinapult.com. Coinapult have been pioneering Bitcoin technology since 2011 and are proud to present you with robust payment tools like our simple web Wallet, Bitcoin by email and personalised Invoice services ...