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Why “it’s not a loss until you sell” is 2020’s YOLO.

A lot of traders like to make fun of this mentality. They say “set your stop losses tight, get out if it goes against you two ticks and move on.” This is a glue-guzzling retarded thing to say and I’m about to tell you why.
Before you say “Oh they’re professional traders, they know what they’re talking about,” do me a favor and shut the fuck up. This is the market that’s on it’s way to ATH. These traders don’t know jack shit. We’ve seen companies do the exact opposite of what they should do. STNG came out and made earnings their bitch and lost 10% in one day because the algos saw a downward dog trendline and a negative 50SMA. HOG came out and said they have no customers, no money, and no idea when they’ll make money again and they popped 20%.
If you start with an account of $1000 and make a stupid play, you might lose 80%. Say you invested in literally anything on march 23rd. However, if you decided to be retarded like Warren Buffett and sell at rock bottom, you would have a portfolio that’s worth 20% of what you started with. Why not sell and move into a different play? Because for you to take that $200 back to $1000, you would need 500% gains in a comparable amount of time as it would take for your original security to recover.
“There’s no chance that the original security will recover fully!” Fucking wrong. Unless it’s Luckin Coffee or some other radioactive dogshit, we’ve seen time and again that stocks are only gonna go straight fuckin up for the next infinity years. Long after humans are gone algos are gonna be trading the last securities back and forth with digital money.
“This is WSB, options or ban.” Someone rack this faggot. I’ve been on WSB for years and shares have always been part of the play. Especially right now, with IV insanely high, option premiums are through the roof and nothing is moving the way you expect it to. Buy shares in something with a low RSI, wait till it pops, and sell that shit. If it goes down, pretend its fucking bitcoin and hold it.
If you wanna bitch and moan about only making 30% on a play, go to your all-time record on Robinhood and remind yourself that you’re down 94% all time and you would suck a bleeding hobo dick for 10% gains. Take your favorite lipstick and write “YOU ARE NOT FUCKING SMART ENOUGH FOR A TEN BAGGER” on your mirror until you learn to walk away from the table with 15% in a week.
TL;DR buy shares, hold them till they go up, sell them, repeat. If they don’t go up, don’t fucking sell them, and maybe your kids will sell for a gain.
Positions: STNG, DHT, GLOG, UIS, INFY, MPLX.
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Money is a lot more complex than authors realize (40k, Metro, WoW, D&D, IRL)

One of the “easier” ways to create a unique world is to choose a different form of currency. It’s something people notice, since money is ubiquitous. The issue is that money is fairly well developed. It needs to have certain features, or else it flat out doesn’t work.
Examples
In Warhammer 40k, orks use their own teeth as currency. Since every ork has access to teeth, there isn't absolute poverty. Since the teeth decay, hoarding teeth isn't feasible, and it means that orks need to constantly try to expand to get more teeth. Since every ork gives teeth in a tax to their boss, it means that war bands constantly expand and fight, giving the combat happy bastards yet another reason to go to war.
A huge amount of fantasy universes use copper, silver, and gold as currencies.
Metro uses ammo.
In real life, we see many alternative, and ineffective, currencies, ranging from company script, to cryptocurrency, to hyperinflationary national fiat currency, to precious metal based money.
Background
The issue is that all of these are fundamentally flawed in some way as a currency, rendering the economy of that location extremely vulnerable to various shocks that would rightfully upend the entire economy.
A currency fills three major roles 1. A medium of exchange. 2. A store of value. 3. A unit of account.
A medium of exchange means that it is accepted by enough people as having value to be used for trade. Rather than needing to find someone who wants your goods to trade in a chain for something you want (like in every Zelda trading questline), you just give them money and they give you the item. This is why money is more efficient pure barter. It acts to lubricate transactions between peoples.
A store of value means that you won't see all your wealth disappear if you don't spend it now. Which means that you can save up for major purchases, you can make deals that last for years (like mortgages), and people can actually retire on what they’ve earned over the course of their life.
A unit of account means that you know the value of the money and it is standardized. Imagine if the only form of money was in fine art. You could exchange a Van Gogh for a house, and a large spiky suspended ball for a car. Art could fit as a medium of exchange and a store of value, but actually trying to compare artwork to artwork would drive people insane quickly. You'd be in the situation that a dollar isn't worth a dollar, or one Van Gogh isn't worth another Van Gogh. There is no way to convert between lesser and more valuable pieces in a logical manner.
Now, why is that relevant? Because a huge amount of monetary systems in fiction fail these requirements and allow for overt exploitation or unduly hamper the government's ability to respond to threats.
Problems
With regards to the ork teeth, what is functionally happening is constant hyperinflation. Since the teeth decay, there is explicitly no store of value. Which means that the only orks who can afford the best and most fun toys are the warbosses and WAAGH! leaders. There are probably billions of orks who just want to save up for a spaceship or motorcycle or set up a Squig farm of their own, but will never be able to because their money falls apart before their eyes.
Somewhat more seriously, for a race dedicated to war, constantly decaying teeth means that the number of war bands that can attack space based shipping or otherwise need more complex and expensive equipment is limited, reducing the race's overall effectiveness in combat. By attempting to be clever with inflation, by making it so that it couldn't happen, they created the effects of hyperinflation. And, since it is still a money based system, that means that a race designed to go to war can't do it as effectively as they should.
In WoW or D&D or any of a dozen universes where wealth is metal based, using multiple metals as various values of currency would have a similarly debilitating problem. It destroys the unit of account. Basically, the government sets an exchange rate between the chunks of metal, making gold 10x as expensive as silver which is 10x as expensive as copper. But the rarity and expense of gold isn't 100x as much as copper. It is usually much much more. So, it makes counterfeiting extremely attractive, since you can produce 100 small value coins, of the actual metal, and exchange them for a coin of much higher value. Or if it is in the other direction, where you can exchange something where the face value is less than the value of the metal, all the government is doing is funding a small extremely active and profitable metal reclamation industry. This would be an ongoing and unavoidable issue, one that could cripple a government attempting to keep enough money in circulation, or cripple business if the government failed to intervene in an ongoing manner.
Metro has the same issue of lacking a unit of account. The value of a bullet depends on what you're facing and what weapons you have. Even if the nominal value of a .50 cal armor piercing round is high, the number of people who can use it is very low. Consequently, you'll see the value change and possibly invert, as use brings more common rounds out of circulation and makes the more expensive rounds increasingly obviously useless. Without a set value across the board, or something interchangeable and universal, the currency itself will always be in flux, making for a really really shitty form of money.
And a fairly cursory read of human history reveals why being inventive with money is a bad idea.
Company script is money that doesn't function as a medium of exchange. It acts to tie people to a small location and punishes merchants, intentionally gimping economic power of consumers.
Bitcoin, aside from arguably not working as a medium of exchange, fails as a store of value. It is inconsistent and disconnected from reality, making any long term contract in it unfeasible. It has many of the same problems as hyperinflation, except you don't know which direction the value will go.
Less common now, but currencies that are based on the weight of an amount of precious metal suffered from failing as a unit of account. As gold coins were chipped, sweated, plugged, adulterated, or otherwise debased, the value of the coin and the face value became disconnected, and a buyer was dependent on merchants being trustworthy with their scales.
Functionally, money is the way it is because it works fairly well, and the obvious alternatives tend to fail in overt ways. Attempting to be clever with monetary solutions isn't really feasible most of the time.
Solutions
So, are there any currencies that actually make some degree of sense in world, and aren't just "GOLD FOR ALL"?
Surprisingly, yes.
Fallout's bottle caps have surprisingly good arguments around why they are used beyond the water traders of the Hub.
Basically, becoming a medium of exchange is more based on mutual consent than it is on logic.. Shells, pieces of wood, large rocks, feathers, and shiny metals have all been used. Ragnar Benson, of the survivalist fame, claims to have found isolated African tribes that were using Austro-Hungarian bills in the 70s. Unless there's a government that forces something, pretty much anything can and will be used.
By selecting it as a currency, the water traders turned bottle caps into a representative currency, each cap was a certain amount of pure water. They gave it some base level of value that was universally accepted. Outside the Hub, people were willing to trade for them since they had value, prompting other people to accept them on since they could be used in trade, gradually shifting it to something like fiat, abet unbacked by a government. Fallout has a surprising amount of trade across the US, where jet reached the East Coast and the Wasteland Survival Guide reached the West in a couple decades. Over 100 years, it's completely reasonable for bottle caps to become an accepted medium of exchange, valued because people value them.
With regards to unit of account, bottle cap or not is pretty effective. And, since it doesn't have higher denominations, which could introduce the potential for arbitrage, it works. Abet annoying to count out hundreds or thousands of caps of you had to do it manually.
For a store of value, after 100 years as an accepted currency, most large stashes would have been found, and the only input would be through Nuka cola, which is more valuable as soda than caps. And, as described in game, without a press and marking machine, counterfeiting is difficult; labor intensive and involved. There really isn't much way for more caps to come in, which preserves its value. The greatest issue with bottle caps is long term deflation as the population expands, but, while the wasteland continues, population growth will be muted.
Consequently, caps in the Fallout universe ought to provide a stable bedrock for longer term business and functioning governance. Assuming that the world’s inability to actually rebuild despite that being the story for hundreds of years gets resolved.
So what?
So, what makes a good fictional currency? Well, that’s mostly fulfilling the functions of a currency.
  1. Medium of Exchange – that can be nearly anything, as long as it is universally accepted. Attempting to create a new currency for each trader, like some sort of munted script, would be horrible and useless.
  2. Store of Value – The currency should not be easy to counterfeit, which implies 2 things. Either that it is nearly worthless on its’ own (like paper currency) or that the value is derived from a hard to fake commodity, like gold. At the same time, making this needs to be difficult, or else you have the issue of the Elder Scrolls with Transmutation and turning iron into gold, which is also the foundation of their currency. Hyperinflation means broken economies.
  3. Unit of Account – If you’re going to have more than one currency, you need to directly tie them together. More money should be based on the same features as the Store of Value, either just a bigger number on the front, or a larger chunk of hard to adulterate or change money.
And, if you think you’ve solved a major problem, you really really should talk to an economist before designing your world around a special feature.
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morning coffee

More Wall Street Breakfast Podcasts » "Despite several issues of importance - national riots, Chinese relations, an ongoing pandemic - the stock market is primarily focused on a single thing: the restart of U.S. and global economic activities," said Jim Paulsen, chief investment strategist at the Leuthold Group. The sentiment led S&P 500 futures to tack on another 0.6% gain overnight as Dr. Anthony Fauci expressed renewed "optimism" about a coronavirus vaccine. On the economic calendar, the ADP Employment Report today will give a fresh read on the extent of the COVID-19 pandemic, while oil climbed 2% on anticipated output cuts at the upcoming OPEC+ meeting.
Come on and Zoom!
A surge in video conferencing usage saw revenue growth at Zoom (NASDAQ:ZM) jump 169% to $328.2M as the company reported top and bottom line beats for Q1. Zoom also doubled its revenue guidance for the year, pushing up shares as much as 4.5% in AH trading on Tuesday. In keeping with its previous practices, the firm didn't disclose active user numbers, though analysts at Bernstein estimate Zoom's mobile app had 173M monthly active users as of May 27, up from 14M on March 4.
Zuckerberg stands firm after walkout
Facing internal unrest over the company's gentle approach to moderating posts from President Trump, Facebook (NASDAQ:FB) CEO Mark Zuckerberg told employees he stood behind his decision, one he called "tough" but "pretty thorough." Policies will be reviewed to see if they need to change for the future. Facebook employees particularly took issue with a post by Trump that threatened violence, including the words "when the looting starts, the shooting starts." Similar posts on Twitter (NYSE:TWTR) were flagged for violating policy.
Apple is tracking looted iPhones
Thieves who made off with iPhones from Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) retail locations in New York, Los Angeles, Minneapolis, Washington and Philadelphia quickly learned that they were loaded with special security software. On-screen messages displayed: "This device has been disabled and is being tracked. Local authorities will be alerted." The social unrest sweeping across the nation comes just as Apple is in the process of opening more than 100 stores following an extended closure due to the coronavirus pandemic.
Digital taxes
The Trump administration is opening a "Section 301" investigation into taxes on digital commerce - proposed by a range of trading partners - that could affect revenues booked by tech giants like Facebook (FB), Google (GOOG, GOOGL) and Amazon (NASDAQ:AMZN). The move could ultimately lead to punitive tariffs and heighten the chances of another global trade dispute. France already agreed to postpone its new digital tax until at least the end of 2020 after the U.S. threatened to impose tariffs of up to 100% on imports like French wine, cheese, handbags and porcelain.
Will negative rates be needed?
Many have doubted that the U.S. could go negative like Japan and parts of Europe, but St. Louis Fed economist Yi Wen says that's what it would take to achieve a V-shaped economic recovery. "I found that a combination of aggressive fiscal and monetary policies is necessary. Aggressive policy means that the U.S. will need to consider negative interest rates and aggressive government spending, such as spending on infrastructure." Wen cited historical examples like President Roosevelt's aggressive fiscal stimulus package during the 1930s and huge surge in government spending once World War II began.
Britain news roundup
The Shanghai-London Connect program, years in the making, has so far produced only one listing - Huatai Securities (OTCPK:HUATF) - which raised $1.5B last June. China's market regulator has now approved a fresh listing for China Pacific Insurance (OTCPK:CHPXY), signaling a revival of the program. While the ties could bring the nations closer, other news overnight may go in the other direction. Boris Johnson pledged to let into the country nearly 3M Hong Kong citizens - who are British overseas passport holders - due to China's new national security law, and place them on a possible path to U.K. citizenship.
Drug shortages
One of the most widely prescribed antidepressant medications in the U.S. has fallen into short supply, according to a new list from the FDA. Pfizer (NYSE:PFE) said some versions of its name-brand Zoloft, such as 100 milligram tablets in 100-count bottles, were scarce because of higher demand during COVID-19, while generics faced shortages of certain ingredients. Zoloft prescriptions climbed 12% Y/Y to 4.9M in March, the most ever in the U.S., according to data compiled by Bloomberg, but receded to 4.5M in April.
M&A activity
French luxury goods group LVMH’s (OTCPK:LVMHF) $16.2B takeover of Tiffany & Co (NYSE:TIF) is looking less certain, according to Women's Wear Daily. It's the latest big merger said to be on the rocks amid a deteriorating situation in the U.S. market brought on by a COVID-19 pandemic and severe social unrest. Further challenges include spending pattern shifts, the collapse of international tourism and trade tensions between Washington and Beijing.
'Biggest Sale in the Sky'
After postponing its annual Prime Day event due to COVID-19, Amazon (AMZN) is reportedly setting up a "summer sale" for June to boost sellers hurt by the outbreak and swimming in inventory. The company told brands it would launch a fashion sale June 22, to run anywhere from 7-10 days, and that participation in the event was "invitation only." It's building landing pages with a working title "Biggest Sale in the Sky," and has asked brands to meet an end-of-Wednesday deadline to submit deals with a discount of at least 30%.
What else is happening...
Sports betting to the rescue in California?
Twitter (TWTR) names Pichette as new independent chairman.
Google (GOOG, GOOGL) faces $5B lawsuit over 'private' internet use.
FAA boss to testify at Senate hearing on 737 MAX (NYSE:BA).
Lyft (NASDAQ:LYFT) trims loss forecast after May rides jumped 26%.
Tuesday's Key Earnings Ambarella (NASDAQ:AMBA) -3.7% AH on light revenue guidance. CrowdStrike (NASDAQ:CRWD) +6.2% AH following a beat-and-raise. DICK'S Sporting Goods (NYSE:DKS) +3.7% as e-commerce sales rose 110%. Zoom Video (ZM) +1.4% AH posting Q1 beat, aggressive outlook.
Today's Markets In Asia, Japan +1.3%. Hong Kong +1.4%. China +0.1%. India +0.6%. In Europe, at midday, London +1.5%. Paris +2%. Frankfurt +2.2%. Futures at 6:20, Dow +0.8%. S&P +0.6%. Nasdaq +0.5%. Crude +1.7% to $37.43. Gold -0.6% to $1724.40. Bitcoin -5.6% to $9527. Ten-year Treasury Yield +3 bps to 0.71%
Today's Economic Calendar Auto Sales 7:00 MBA Mortgage Applications 8:15 ADP Jobs Report 9:45 PMI Services Index 10:00 ISM Non-Manufacturing Index 10:00 Factory Orders
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Over the past 100 days, Grayscale has bought every third bitcoin

Over the past 100 days, Grayscale has bought every third bitcoin

Over the past 100 days, Grayscale has bought every third bitcoin
The Grayscale Investments cryptocurrency investment fund acquired every third bitcoin mined in the last 100 days. And in April, the fund bought 50% of all ETH mined. At the same time, despite the financial crisis and the fall of the cryptocurrency market in March, shares of Grayscale crypto funds in the first quarter of 2020 attracted record investments, which indicates a growing interest of institutional investors in the crypto industry. Why does the company need so many coins, what is its current position regarding the crypto market and what role does it play on it?

Grayscale Investors Believe in Bitcoin

Grayscale Investments, a subsidiary of Digital Currency Group (DCG), owner of the famous crypto media CoinDesk. The investment fund is the largest institutional holder of bitcoin. The company’s main product is the Grayscale Bitcoin Trust (GBTC), with which accredited investors can earn on bitcoin without actually owning it. Grayscale Bitcoin Trust tracks the price of bitcoin based on the TradeBlock XBX index.
Grayscale accumulates Bitcoin on an impressive scale. Reddit user under the nickname u/parakite noted that the fund added 60,762 BTC ($548.3 million on the day of publication) from February 7 to May 17. This is a third of the total number of bitcoins mined over the past three months.
The user made a table showing how the number of bitcoins in GBTC changed:
https://preview.redd.it/lb4nzuxvg9451.png?width=364&format=png&auto=webp&s=72b699f4b4c15a5b596e4030747c9ca574ee49f0
As you can see, the procurement rate of the MTC fund has been increasing since the end of 2019. GBTC has become more aggressive in its acquisitions since early April before the upcoming halving of the Bitcoin network. About 34% of the 60,762 MTC were purchased 17 days before the reduction in remuneration to the miners.
As of May 17, GBTC under management had a total of 343 954 BTC. This is 21% more than the 283,192 BTC held by the fund 100 days earlier. In value terms, the portfolio grew from $2.77 billion to $3.37 billion.
“Grayscale is just one of many, albeit the largest, ETFs that people use to buy bitcoin, not wanting to mess around with private keys and other problems,” commented u/parakite. — There is a demand for it. The supply is declining. Let’s see where we will be in 100 days.”
88% of Grayscale customers are institutional investors. Most likely, the sharp increase in the pace of the purchase of military-technical cooperation in addition to the last halving is due to the desire of investors to hedge risks during the developing crisis.

GBTC stock price over the past year, according to Yahoo.Finance. The price of shares (shares) of GBTC does not coincide with the price of the MTC, it depends on the mood of investors and can be traded with a premium or a significant discount. Usually it follows bitcoin, but sometimes the trends diverge. So, the difference between the July and current MTC rates is 20–30%, and between the same GBTC shares it is about 70%.

Grayscale also bought half of ETH mined in April

Aggressive Grayscale crypto purchases have recently been spotted with respect to ether. So, by April 24, the company had bought about 756 539 ETNs (accurate data are not publicly available) for its Ethereum Trust fund. This is about 48.4% of all 1.5 million coins mined since the beginning of this year. As a result, the company already owns 1% of all coins in circulation and only increases the pace of purchases. The first user to notice this was Reddit under the nickname u/nootropicat.
According to the latest quarterly report by Grayscale, the flow of investments in ETN reached a record level for the first three months of 2020 — $110 million. This is a very sharp increase, given that total investments in ETN for the previous two years amounted to $95.8 million. The total demand for the Ethereum fund grew over the quarter is almost 2.5 times compared with the fourth quarter of 2019.
From the beginning of the year until the end of April, the company issued 5.23 million shares of the fund at 0.09427052 ETN apiece.
At the same time, shares are traded with a premium of 420% relative to the current price of the coin — $92 against $17.70. That is, investors are willing to pay extra pretty much not to deal with cryptocurrency on their own.
Most likely, the increase in the rate of purchase of the coin is associated with the upcoming upgrade of the network to the state of Ethereum 2.0. It can take place at the end of July, but, most likely, it will happen not earlier than the end of the year. After the upgrade, the network will become more scalable and there will be the possibility of staking — validators will be able to receive passive income for providing their funds to confirm the blocks.
The crypto market, by the way, is also preparing for the transition of the ecosystem to a new stage. ETH has grown 55% since the crash in March, from $110 to $202 on the day of publication. At the end of April, CoinDesk drew attention to the increase in the number of long positions in ETH futures — this indicates expectations for further growth of the coin.

Last quarter — the most successful in the history of the company

In May, Grayscale released a report on the results of the first quarter of this year. “Despite the decline in risky assets this quarter, Grayscale’s assets continue to approach record highs, as does our share of the digital asset market,” the document says. And this despite the coronavirus pandemic, the global recession and the traditional cryptocurrency market volatility.
A record $503.7 million investment was raised in the first quarter. This is almost twice the previous quarterly maximum of $254 million in the third quarter of last year and accounts for 83% of the total capital of $1.07 billion raised for the entire 2019. New investors accounted for $160 million of raised funds. The main products of Grayscale Bitcoin Trust and Grayscale Ethereum Trust raised $388.9 million and $110 million, respectively. It is noteworthy that the company reduced the premium on stocks of funds relative to the price of assets.
88% of investments came from institutional investors, among which hedge funds prevail; 5% — from accredited individuals, 4% — from pension accounts (yes, pension funds are extremely conservative in nature, but also invest in bitcoin against the background of a decrease in the profitability of other assets); 3% came from family offices, and 38% of customers invested in several products at once.
It is noteworthy that two years ago the share of institutional investors was about 50% — it is obvious that they no longer consider bitcoin as something criminal. “Many of our investors see digital assets as medium and long-term investment opportunities and the main component of their investment portfolios. Quarterly inflows doubled to $ 503.7 million, demonstrating that demand is reaching new peak levels even in conditions of “risk reduction”, the document says.

Today, more than 46.5% of the inflow of funds was attracted from multi-strategic investors. Crypto investors accounted for only 11.2% of the inflow, according to the report.
Grayscale currently operates ten cryptocurrency investment products targeted at institutional investors. They cover PTS, ETN, ETS, BCH, ZEC, XRP, LTC, ZEN, XLM. The value of the assets under his management is more than $3.8 billion. GBTC is the most demanded product, most investors invest in it and it takes about 1.7% of the total volume of circulating bitcoins.

Aggregate quarterly flow of funds to different Grayscale products. Pay attention to the growing share of investors diversifying portfolios with products tied to altcoins.
Since January of this year, the Grayscale Bitcoin Trust has been registered with the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). According to it, the company provides quarterly and annual reports in the form of 10-K. The status makes it possible to sell shares of a trust in the secondary market after 6 months, rather than 12, as before, and also increases the confidence of conservative investors. Other products comply with OTCQX reporting standards in the OTC market and are approved by the US Financial Services Regulatory Authority (FINRA) for public offering.

Amount of assets managed by Grayscale as of May 20, 2020.
It is noteworthy that the news about the success of Grayscale comes amid news of how panicky investors in traditional assets are fleeing from market turmoil. So, the largest fund managers — BlackRock, Vanguard and State Street Global Advisors — lost several trillion in capitalization of their assets, and BlackRock in the first quarter for the first time in five years saw a net outflow of funds from its long-term investment products.

Bitcoin is the best asset for hedging portfolios in crisis

At the end of April, Grayscale also released a separate report on the analysis of the impact of regulators during a pandemic and the crisis caused by it and how it affected the bitcoin and cryptocurrency market as a whole.
The document said fiat currencies are at risk of devaluation as central banks print more and more money. Even the US dollar, which is the world’s reserve currency, risks being devalued if the US Federal Reserve continues to print the currency in trillions. A decrease in interest rates to zero and negative values deprives government bonds of the status of “safe haven” during the crisis.
Therefore, investors are trying to diversify their portfolios with alternative instruments. Cryptocurrencies are the best choice for this, according to the authors of the report. The text emphasizes the historical significance of gold as a global standard, but it is noted that in the modern digital world it is becoming increasingly burdensome for investors — it has complex logistics. Bitcoin seems resistant to the problems that other assets face. Therefore, in times of economic uncertainty, the first cryptocurrency is one of the best assets that investors can use to hedge their portfolios. The coin performs better than any other asset, including fiat currencies, government bonds, and traditional commodities like gold. The authors of the report emphasize that Bitcoin has already begun to show signs of becoming a protective asset.
At the same time, the company believes that bitcoin is an excellent asset not only in times of crisis. So, in December 2019, Managing Director of Grayscale Investments Michael Sonnenshine said that the company expects an influx of investments in bitcoin after the transfer of $68 trillion of savings between generations in the next 25 years. Today, this capital is invested in traditional assets, but a significant part of these wealth millennials will invest in cryptocurrencies. Already, according to him, investments in GBTC are among the five most popular among young people, ahead of, for example, investments in Microsoft and Netflix.

Finally

The unprecedented financial measures taken by the US Federal Reserve, as well as the worsening recession, are forcing even the most conservative investors to rethink their current strategies and portfolio composition. Many of them are increasingly beginning to appreciate the fixed emission and non-correlation of Bitcoin — it is becoming a tool for risk diversification. Growing institutional interest is driving the acceleration of coin prices.
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EBOOK GROUP DYNAMICS FOR TEAMS (5TH EDITION) – EBOOK ROCK DYNAMICS: FROM RESEARCH TO ENGINEERING – EBOOK HEALTH ASSESSMENT FOR NURSING PRACTICE (5TH EDITION) – EBOOK GROUP DYNAMICS (7TH EDITION) – DONELSON FORSYTH – EBOOK ESSENTIALS OF LIFE-SPAN DEVELOPMENT (5TH EDITION) – EBOOK CANADIAN ESSENTIALS OF NURSING RESEARCH (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK CARBON NANOMATERIALS FOR BIOIMAGING, BIOANALYSIS, AND THERAPY – EBOOK READING BETWEEN THE SIGNS: INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION FOR SIGN LANGUAGE INTERPRETERS (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF PERSONALITY DISORDERS: THEORY, RESEARCH, AND TREATMENT (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK TRANSFORMATIONS: WOMEN, GENDER AND PSYCHOLOGY (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK GENDERED JOURNEYS: WOMEN, MIGRATION AND FEMINIST PSYCHOLOGY – EBOOK ECONOMICS OF DEVELOPMENT (7TH EDITION) – EBOOK TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY INEQUALITY & CAPITALISM: PIKETTY, MARX AND BEYOND – EBOOK MECHANICAL VENTILATION IN THE CRITICALLY ILL OBESE PATIENT – EBOOK MOSBY’S RESPIRATORY CARE EQUIPMENT (10TH EDITION) – EBOOK POLYOXOMETALATES: PROPERTIES, STRUCTURE AND SYNTHESIS – EBOOK THE ROUTLEDGE INTERNATIONAL HANDBOOK OF LEARNING – EBOOK ADOLESCENT RATIONALITY AND DEVELOPMENT (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK THE WILEY HANDBOOK OF EARLY CHILDHOOD CARE AND EDUCATION – EBOOK THE WILEY HANDBOOK OF ACTION RESEARCH IN EDUCATION – EBOOK THE WILEY HANDBOOK OF FAMILY, SCHOOL, AND COMMUNITY RELATIONSHIPS IN EDUCATION – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF DISTANCE EDUCATION (4TH EDITION) – EBOOK PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING (7TH EDITION) – EBOOK PRINCIPLES OF RISK MANAGEMENT AND INSURANCE (13TH GLOBAL EDITION) – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF LOCAL ANESTHESIA (7TH EDITION) – EBOOK ESSENTIALS OF MECHANICAL VENTILATION (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK THE WILEY HANDBOOK OF PROBLEM-BASED LEARNING – EBOOK TEXAS POLITICS TODAY – 2017-2018 (18TH EDITION) – TESTBANK, POWERPOINT, INSTRUCTOR MANUAL RECONSTRUCTIVE SURGERY: ANATOMY, TECHNIQUE, AND CLINICAL APPLICATION – EBOOK THE LEADERSHIP EXPERIENCE (6TH EDITION) – EBOOK FITZPATRICK’S DERMATOLOGY (9TH EDITION) – 2-VOLUME SET – EBOOK MASTERCLASS: PENN & TELLER TEACH THE ART OF MAGIC – VIDEO COURSE ASTROBIOLOGY: UNDERSTANDING LIFE IN THE UNIVERSE – EBOOK THE SAGE HANDBOOK OF DIPLOMACY – EBOOK ASTROBIOLOGY: AN EVOLUTIONARY APPROACH – EBOOK ASTROBIOLOGY: AN INTRODUCTION – EBOOK ASTROBIOLOGY: FROM THE ORIGINS OF LIFE TO THE SEARCH FOR EXTRATERRESTRIAL INTELLIGENCE – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF ASTROBIOLOGY – EBOOK 5G FOR THE CONNECTED WORLD – EBOOK FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING: AN INTERNATIONAL APPROACH – EBOOK CONCEPTUAL PHYSICS (12TH EDITION) – GLOBAL – EBOOK NEUROEPIDEMIOLOGY: FROM PRINCIPLES TO PRACTICE – EBOOK STROKE: PATHOPHYSIOLOGY, DIAGNOSIS, AND MANAGEMENT (6TH EDITION) – EBOOK DIABETES AND EXERCISE: FROM PATHOPHYSIOLOGY TO CLINICAL IMPLEMENTATION (2ND EDITION) – (CONTEMPORARY DIABETES) – EBOOK LIVER PATHOPHYSIOLOGY: THERAPIES AND ANTIOXIDANTS – EBOOK PEDIATRIC TRAUMA: PATHOPHYSIOLOGY, DIAGNOSIS, AND TREATMENT (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK ESSENTIALS OF HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY AND PATHOPHYSIOLOGY FOR PHARMACY AND ALLIED HEALTH – EBOOK INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION: COMPETENCE AND CONTEXTS (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK CFA PROGRAM CURRICULUM 2019 LEVEL I VOLUMES 1-6 – EBOOK SCHOOL PUBLIC RELATIONS FOR STUDENT SUCCESS – EBOOK DEFINING CITIZENSHIP IN ARCHAIC GREECE – EBOOK TALL BUILDING DESIGN: STEEL, CONCRETE, AND COMPOSITE SYSTEMS – EBOOK PHARMACOLOGY: A PATIENT-CENTERED NURSING PROCESS APPROACH (8TH EDITION) – EBOOK MEDICAL-SURGICAL NURSING: CRITICAL THINKING FOR PERSON-CENTRED CARE – VOLUME 1 (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK FOCUS ON ADULT HEALTH: MEDICAL-SURGICAL NURSING (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK ESSENTIALS OF TAXATION: INDIVIDUALS AND BUSINESS ENTITIES (22ND EDITION) – EBOOK AUTOMATED SYSTEMS IN THE AVIATION AND AEROSPACE INDUSTRIES – EBOOK AVIATION AND HUMAN FACTORS: HOW TO INCORPORATE HUMAN FACTORS INTO THE FIELD – EBOOK AIRLINE ECONOMICS IN ASIA – ADVANCES IN AIRLINE ECONOMICS (VOLUME 7) – EBOOK AIRCRAFT LEASING AND FINANCING: TOOLS FOR SUCCESS IN INTERNATIONAL AIRCRAFT ACQUISITION AND MANAGEMENT – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF RESEARCH ON CONSUMPTION, MEDIA, AND POPULAR CULTURE IN THE GLOBAL AGE – EBOOK INDIRECT CARE HANDBOOK FOR ADVANCED NURSING ROLES – EBOOK THE GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT OF NURSE LEADERS (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK ESSENTIALS OF MEDICAL GENETICS FOR NURSING AND HEALTH PROFESSIONALS – EBOOK APPLICATION OF NURSING INFORMATICS: COMPETENCIES, SKILLS, AND DECISION-MAKING – EBOOK PROCEDURES AND PATIENT CARE FOR THE PHYSICAL THERAPIST ASSISTANT – EBOOK GLOBAL BRANDING: BREAKTHROUGHS IN RESEARCH AND PRACTICE, 2 VOLUME – EBOOK INTEGRATED SCIENCE (7TH EDITION) – EBOOK MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTANT’S COMPASS: RESEARCH GENESIS AND DEVELOPMENT – EBOOK DIAGNOSTIC GYNECOLOGIC AND OBSTETRIC PATHOLOGY (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK BLACK’S MEDICAL DICTIONARY (43RD EDITION) – EBOOK BLACK’S VETERINARY DICTIONARY (22ND EDITION) – EBOOK USMLE STEP 2 CK LECTURE NOTES 2019: SURGERY – (KAPLAN TEST PREP BOOK 5) USMLE STEP 2 CK LECTURE NOTES 2019: PEDIATRICS (KAPLAN TEST PREP BOOK 3) – PDF ADVANCES IN MARINE BIOLOGY, VOLUME 82 – PDF FOUNDATIONS OF FINANCIAL MARKETS AND INSTITUTIONS (4TH EDITION) – INTERNATIONAL EDITION – EBOOK THE SHADOW BANKING SYSTEM: CREATING TRANSPARENCY IN THE FINANCIAL MARKETS – EBOOK FINANCIAL MARKETS, SME FINANCING AND EMERGING ECONOMIES – EBOOK EUROPEAN PSYCHIATRIC/MENTAL HEALTH NURSING IN THE 21ST CENTURY: A PERSON-CENTRED EVIDENCE-BASED APPROACH (PRINCIPLES OF SPECIALTY NURSING) – EBOOK PSYCHIATRIC & MENTAL HEALTH NURSING FOR CANADIAN PRACTICE – EBOOK STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS: IN THEORY AND PRACTICE – EBOOK CLINICAL NEUROPSYCHOLOGY OF EMOTION – YANA SUCHY – EBOOK INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN DISEASE (6TH EDITION) – EBOOK FINANCIAL MARKETS AND INSTITUTIONS (11TH EDITION) – JEFF MADURA – EBOOK STEEL STRUCTURES: PRACTICAL DESIGN STUDIES (4TH EDITION) – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF STRUCTURAL STEEL CONNECTION DESIGN AND DETAILS (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK ULTIMATE LIMIT STATE ANALYSIS AND DESIGN OF PLATED STRUCTURES (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION OF MODERN STEEL RAILWAY BRIDGES (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK STEEL DESIGN (5TH EDITION) – SEGUI – EBOOK ADVANCED STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS WITH MATLAB®- EBOOK INTRODUCTION TO AIRCRAFT STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK FRACTOGRAPHY AND FAILURE ANALYSIS – EBOOK AN ECONOMETRIC MODEL OF THE US ECONOMY: STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS IN 56 EQUATIONS – EBOOK STRUCTURAL RELIABILITY ANALYSIS AND PREDICTION (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK MATRIX METHODS OF STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS – EBOOK STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS OF HISTORICAL CONSTRUCTIONS: AN INTERDISCIPLINARY APPROACH – PDF DICTIONARY OF INTERNATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS LAW – EBOOK HOPKINS’ NONPROFIT LAW DICTIONARY – EBOOK ABCS OF ARBITRAGE: TAX RULES FOR INVESTMENT OF BOND PROCEEDS BY MUNICIPALITIES (2018 EDITION) – EBOOK COMPANY ACCOUNTING (11TH EDITION) – EBOOK MCAT BIOCHEMISTRY REVIEW 2019-2020 – EBOOK CANCER: PRINCIPLES & PRACTICE OF ONCOLOGY: PRIMER OF THE MOLECULAR BIOLOGY OF CANCER (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK INTRODUCTION TO JAVA PROGRAMMING, AP VERSION – EBOOK STATISTICS (13TH EDITION) – GLOBAL – EBOOK MEDICAL EMERGENCIES IN DENTAL PRACTICE – EBOOK CHILD ABUSE AND NEGLECT: PERCEPTIONS, PSYCHOLOGICAL CONSEQUENCES AND COPING STRATEGIES – EBOOK PHYSICIAN’S GUIDE: UNDERSTANDING AND WORKING WITH INTEGRATED CASE MANAGERS – EBOOK STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS (9TH EDITION) – SOLUTIONS MANUAL + POWERPOINT ETC SHERLOCK’S DISEASES OF THE LIVER AND BILIARY SYSTEM (13TH EDITION) – EBOOK DICTIONARY OF PUBLIC INTERNATIONAL LAW – EBOOK PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR FACILITY CONSTRUCTIONS: A GUIDE FOR ENGINEERS AND ARCHITECTS (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK AUDITING, ASSURANCE SERVICES, AND FORENSICS: A COMPREHENSIVE APPROACH – EBOOK INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS (10TH EDITION) – CHARLES HILL – EBOOK PROBLEM SOLVING WITH C++ (9TH EDITION) – WALTER SAVITCH – EBOOK FUNDAMENTALS OF HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT (3RD EDITION) – INTERNATIONAL EDITION – EBOOK SKILLS MANAGEMENT: NEW APPLICATIONS, NEW QUESTIONS – EBOOK E-BOOKS, HRM, MANAGEMENT WILEY INTERPRETATION AND APPLICATION OF IFRS STANDARDS – 2018 – EBOOK PRINCIPLES OF AUDITING & OTHER ASSURANCE SERVICES (20TH EDITION) – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF PLANT DISEASE IDENTIFICATION AND MANAGEMENT – EBOOK PIG DISEASE IDENTIFICATION AND DIAGNOSIS GUIDE – EBOOK DISEASE GENE IDENTIFICATION: METHODS AND PROTOCOLS (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK FEATURED ECONOMICS TODAY: THE MACRO VIEW (18TH EDITION) – EBOOK HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT (13TH EDITION) – EBOOK SURGICAL EXPOSURES IN ORTHOPAEDICS: THE ANATOMIC APPROACH (5TH EDITION) – EBOOK THE ROUTLEDGE COMPANION TO CONSUMER BEHAVIOR – EBOOK PROJECT MANAGEMENT FOR FACILITY CONSTRUCTIONS: A GUIDE FOR ENGINEERS AND ARCHITECTS (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK VALUE MANAGEMENT OF CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK HANDBOOK OF INSULIN THERAPIES – EBOOK STATISTICAL ASPECTS OF THE MICROBIOLOGICAL EXAMINATION OF FOODS (3RD EDITION) – EBOOK THE RUBBER BRAIN: A TOOLKIT FOR OPTIMISING YOUR STUDY, WORK, AND LIFE! – EBOOK CLOUD COMPUTING DESIGN PATTERNS – EBOOK ABSOLUTE JAVA (6TH EDITION) – GLOBAL EDITION – EBOOK ELEMENTARY NUMBER THEORY WITH PROGRAMMING – EBOOK DEEP BRAIN STIMULATION PROGRAMMING: MECHANISMS, PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE (2ND EDITION) – EBOOK PHILOSOPHY OF MATHEMATICS AND ECONOMICS: IMAGE, CONTEXT AND
submitted by jaylenholt to ebookleaksdownload [link] [comments]

[Part - 39] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. "HTML5 and CSS3by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  2. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson; Andrew Johnson
  3. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2020 by R.S. Yeoman
  4. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  5. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  6. Antique Trader Bottles by Michael Polak
  7. Collecting Case Knives by Steve Pfeiffer
  8. Antique Trader Tools Price Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  9. The Complete Guide to Gunsmithing by Charles Edward Chapel
  10. "How To Deal In Antiques by 5th Edition" by Fiona Shoop
  11. "Shooter's Bible Guide to Firearms Assembly by Disassembly by and Cleaning" by Robert A. Sadowski
  12. ART/WORK by Heather Darcy Bhandari; Jonathan Melber
  13. "The Routledge Companion to Automobile Heritage by Culture by and Preservation" by Barry L. Stiefel
  14. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  15. Picker's Pocket Guide to Bottles by Michael Polak
  16. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  17. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  18. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  19. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  20. Gems & Jewelry Appraising (3rd Edition) by "Anna M. Miller by G.G. by RMV"
  21. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  22. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  23. Gunsmithing Pistols & Revolvers by Patrick Sweeney
  24. "A Guide Book of Mercury Dimes by Standing Liberty Quarters by and Liberty Walking Half Dollars" by Q. David Bowers
  25. "Old Knives by Xx by and More" by Tom McCandless
  26. 101 Wines to try before you die by Margaret Rand
  27. 100 Years of Who's Who in Baseball by Douglas B. Lyons; Who's Who In Baseball
  28. Survey of Historic Costume by Phyllis G. Tortora; Sara B. Marcketti
  29. Conservation of Plastics by Yvonne Shashoua
  30. Luckey's Collecting Antique Bird Decoys by Carl Luckey
  31. A Beginner's Guide to the Mechanics of Wrist and Pocket Watches - Including the History of Their Development and Some Famous Watch Makers by Anon
  32. "Sears by Roebuck Home Builder's Catalog" by "Sears by Roebuck and Co."
  33. A Dictionary of Costume and Fashion by Mary Brooks Picken
  34. Keep Your Wrist Watch Clean and Ticking - A Guide to Wrist Watch Cleaning and Care by Anon
  35. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  36. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  37. Doctor Wore Petticoats by Chris Enss
  38. Vintage Christmas Ceramic Collectibles by Walter Dworkin
  39. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  40. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  41. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  42. The Old Outboard Book by "Hunn by Peter"
  43. Book Row by Marvin Mondlin; Roy Meador
  44. The RVer's Bible (Revised and Updated) by Kim Baker; Sunny Baker
  45. Instinctive Shooting by Buz Fawcett
  46. Sea Glass Crafts by Rebecca Ruger-Wightman
  47. Gig Posters Volume 2 by Clay Hayes
  48. Presidential Campaign Posters by The Library Of Congress
  49. Modern Shotgunning by Dave Henderson
  50. Shooting Times Guide to Accuracy by Editors of Shooting Times
  51. Winchester Shotguns by Dennis Adler
  52. Do Not Sell At Any Price by Amanda Petrusich
  53. "Shooter's Bible by 111th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  54. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  55. Shooter's Bible Guide to Handloading by Wayne van Zwoll
  56. A Prepper's Guide to Rifles by Robert K. Campbell
  57. Art Collecting Today by Doug Woodham
  58. Ultimate LEGO Star Wars by Andrew Becraft; Chris Malloy
  59. The Wine Snob's Dictionary by David Kamp; David Lynch
  60. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  61. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  62. Best of Barbie by Sharon Korbeck
  63. Encyclopedia of Pepsi-Cola Collectibles by Stoddard
  64. From the Oven to the Table by Diana Henry
  65. Jaguar by Zef Enault; Nicolas Heidet
  66. "Let's Go Camping! From cabins to caravans by crochet your own camping Scenes" by Kate Bruning
  67. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine 2020 by Hugh Johnson
  68. Napoleon's Mercenaries by Guy Dempsey
  69. The Billionaire's Vinegar by Benjamin Wallace
  70. Postcards by Jason Rodriguez
  71. Books by Larry McMurtry
  72. Toast & Marmalade by Emma Bridgewater
  73. The Truth About Firearms and Concealed Carry by Daniel R. Engel DE
  74. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2019 by Hugh Johnson
  75. The 34-Ton Bat by Steve Rushin
  76. Andrea Immer's Wine Buying Guide for Everyone by Andrea Immer
  77. Christmas Days by Derek McCormack
  78. Goodman's British Planemakers by Jane Rees
  79. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  80. Tactical Gun Digest by Corey Graff
  81. Mauser Military Rifles of the World by Robert W. D. Ball
  82. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Dan Shideler
  83. Antique Trader Salt And Pepper Shaker Price Guide by Mark F. Moran
  84. Antique Trader Collectible Cookbooks Price Guide by Patricia Eddie Edwards; Peter Peckham
  85. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  86. Warman's U.S. Coin Collecting by Alan Herbert
  87. Antique Trader Book Collector's Price Guide by Richard Russell
  88. Coin of the Year by Donald Scarinci
  89. Warman's World War II Collectibles by Michael E. Haskew
  90. Warman's Bottles Field Guide by Michael Polak
  91. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  92. Standard Catalog of Chevelle 1964-1987 by John Gunnell
  93. Art Glass Identification & Price Guide by "John Shuman by III"
  94. American & British 410 Shotguns by Ronald Gabriel
  95. Action Movie Freak by Katrina Hill
  96. Watches by Dean Judy
  97. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  98. Confederate States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  99. Summer at Tiffany by Marjorie Hart
  100. "Adventure (July by 1916)" by J. Allan Dunn
  101. Great Hunting Rifles by Terry Wieland
  102. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  103. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  104. Encyclopedia of Antique American Clocks by C.H. Wendel
  105. Warman's U.S. Coins & Currency Field Guide by Arlyn Sieber
  106. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  107. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  108. Gun Digest Browning Semi-Auto 22 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  109. Old Fishing Lures & Tackle by Carl F. Luckey
  110. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  111. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  112. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  113. Antique Trader Bottles Identification and Price Guide by Michael Polak
  114. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  115. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  116. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  117. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  118. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  119. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  120. Canadian Coin Digest by George S. Cuhaj
  121. Warman's Modernism Furniture and Acessories by Noah Fleisher
  122. Warman's Lalique by Mark Moran
  123. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  124. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  125. Warman's Jewelry by Kathy Flood
  126. Snus! by Mats Jonson
  127. Shuffle and Deal by Tara Gallagher
  128. The Pocket Guide to Bowhunting Whitetail Deer by Monte Burch
  129. The Pocket Guide to Spring and Fall Turkey Hunting by Monte Burch
  130. Out-of-Style by Betty Kreisel Shubert
  131. All the Best Rubbish by Ivor Noel Hume
  132. Failproof Tactics for Whitetail Bowhunting by Bob McNally
  133. Gun Trader's Guide to Collectible Knives by Mike Robuck
  134. Hunt Club Management Guide by J. Wayne Fears
  135. Moose Hunting by Dave Kelso
  136. Forgotten Tales and Vanished Trails by Theodore Roosevelt
  137. Sons of Guns by Will Hayden
  138. Auto Biography by Earl Swift
  139. The Illustrated History of Guns by Chuck Wills
  140. 50 Guns That Changed the World by Robert A. Sadowski
  141. Female and Armed by Lynne Finch
  142. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  143. T-34: The Red Army's Legendary Medium Tank by Anthony Tucker-Jones
  144. The Orvis Guide to Beginning Wingshooting by Tom Deck
  145. Shooter's Bible Guide to Home Defense by Roger Eckstine
  146. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  147. A Million Little Bricks by Sarah Herman
  148. "The Pocket Guide to Field Dressing by Butchering by and Cooking Deer" by Monte Burch; Joan Burch
  149. The Ultimate Guide to Home Butchering by Monte Burch
  150. 250 Amazing Hunting Tips by Lamar Underwood; Nate Matthews
  151. The Ultimate Guide to Knife Throwing by Bobby Branton
  152. Collecting and Care of Fine Art by Carl David
  153. Percussion Revolvers by Mike Cumpston; Johnny Bates
  154. Tank Battles of World War I by Bryan Cooper
  155. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  156. Afield by Robert DeMott
  157. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Seventh Edition" by Robert A. Sadowski
  158. The Practical Guide to Man-Powered Weapons and Ammunition by Richard Middleton
  159. The Crack Shot by Edward C. Barber
  160. The Identification of Firearms by Jack Disbrow Gunther; Charles O. Gunther
  161. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  162. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  163. The Ultimate Guide to Waterfowl Hunting by Tom Airhart; Eddie Kent; Kent Raymer
  164. The Law (in Plain English) for Collectors by Leonard D. DuBoff; Sarah J. Tugman
  165. Game of Thrones: In Memoriam by N/A
  166. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 20th Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  167. "A Catalogue of Books by Manuscripts by Specimens of Clocks by Watches and Watchwork by Paintings by Prints in the Library and Museum of Worshipful Company of Clockmakers" by Anon
  168. Encyclopedia of the Exquisite by Jessica Kerwin Jenkins
  169. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  170. Infantry Small Arms of the 21st Century by Leigh Neville
  171. American Rifle by Alexander Rose
  172. Deja Dead by Kathy Reichs
  173. Faberge's Eggs by Toby Faber
  174. Varmint Rifles and Cartridges by Charles T. Richards
  175. 100 American Flags by Kit Hinrichs
  176. The Hunter's Haunch by Paula Young Lee
  177. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  178. Brick Greek Myths by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  179. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  180. "Shooter's Bible by 104th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  181. Whitetail Savvy by Leonard Lee Rue
  182. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  183. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  184. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  185. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  186. Secrets of the Sommeliers by Rajat Parr; Jordan Mackay
  187. The Watchmakers's and jeweler's Hand-Book by C. Hopkins
  188. "The Official eBay Guide to Buying by Selling by and Collecting Just About Anything" by Laura Fisher Kaiser; Michael Kaiser
  189. Booze & Vinyl by André Darlington; Tenaya Darlington
  190. Classic Car by N/A
  191. "The Ultimate Guide to Deer Hunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  192. Anatomy Book: Body Parts Edition by Speedy Publishing
  193. Dolls of the Tusayan Indians by J. Walter Fewkes
  194. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Exodus by Brendan Powell Smith
  195. Scouts in Bondage by Michael Bell
  196. An Introduction to Firearms by James Morgan Ayres
  197. Brick Flicks by Sarah Herman
  198. Near Misses by Dominic Bulone Jr.
  199. Rx for Deer Hunting Success by Peter J. Fiduccia
  200. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  201. Moby-Duck by Donovan Hohn
  202. Shooter's Bible Guide to Cartridges by Todd Woodard
  203. “Our Stars … Day by Day in Their Ways” by Thomas Fritz
  204. Challenger 1 by Robert Griffin
  205. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  206. The Metal Detecting Bible by Brandon Neice
  207. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  208. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  209. Ava Gardner by Kendra Bean; Anthony Uzarowski
  210. Telling Tales by Melissa Katsoulis
  211. The Gunsmith's Manual by J. P. Stelle; William B. Harrison
  212. The Man Who Loved Books Too Much by Allison Hoover Bartlett
  213. Game Worn by Stephen Wong; Dave Grob
  214. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  215. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  216. A Kid's Guide to Collecting Coins by Arlyn G. Sieber
  217. Antique Trader Answers to Questions About Antiques & Collectibles by Kyle Husfloen
  218. Antiques 101 by "Frank Farmer Loomis by IV"
  219. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  220. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  221. Shooter's Bible Guide to Whitetail Strategies by Peter J. Fiduccia
  222. Caring for Your Cherished Possessions by Mary K. Levenstein; Cordelia Frances Biddle
  223. "The Official Blackbook Price Guide to United States Coins 2013 by 51st Edition" by "Thomas E. Hudgeons by Jr."
  224. At the Tomb of the Inflatable Pig by John Gimlette
  225. Complete Guide to 3-Gun Competition by Chad Adams
  226. Shooter's Bible Guide to Planting Food Plots by Peter J. Fiduccia
  227. The Indian Righteousness by Amulya K. Mohanty
  228. Goldmine's Essential Guide to Record Collecting by Dave Thompson
  229. Gun Trader's Guide Thirty-Sixth Edition by Robert A. Sadowski
  230. The Pointer and His Predecessors by William Arkwright
  231. Advanced Gunsmithing by W. F. Vickery
  232. The Peacemaker and Its Rivals by John E. Parsons
  233. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Genesis by Brendan Powell Smith
  234. KNIVES 2020 by Joe Kertzman
  235. Sporting Firearms of Today in Use by Paul A. Curtis
  236. The Brick Bible: The New Testament by Brendan Powell Smith
  237. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  238. The Centurion Tank by Brian Delf
  239. Upland Autumn by William G. Tapply
  240. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  241. The Book of Mini by Kate Esme Unver
  242. Guns & Ammo Guide to Sniping by N/A
  243. Rifle Marksmanship by "Army by Department of the"
  244. RifleShooter Magazine's Guide to Big-Game Hunting by Editors of RifleShooter
  245. A Practical Guide to Costume Mounting by Lara Flecker
  246. Complete Bordeaux by Stephen Brook
  247. The Art of Roy Cross by Roy Cross
  248. I Had a Dog and a Cat - Pictures Drawn by Josef and Karel Capek by Karel Capek
  249. 1918: The German Offensives by John Sheen
  250. A Complete Guide to the History and Manufacture of Grandfather Clocks by Anon
  251. Golden Age of Chinese Art by Hugh Scott
  252. The Ironclads of Cambrai by Bryan Cooper
  253. Samurai Swordsman by Stephen Turnbull
  254. Check Points on How to Buy Oriental Rugs by Charles Jacobsen
  255. Malaysian Batik by Noor Azlina Yunus
  256. Textiles of Southeast Asia by Robyn Maxwell
  257. Photography in Japan 1853-1912 by Terry Bennett
  258. Collecting Autographs by Susan Brewer
  259. Things Korean by O-Young Lee
  260. Trades and Crafts of Old Japan by Eric A. Kaemmerer
  261. Whitman Encyclopedia of Obsolete Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  262. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  263. A Guide Book of United States Type Coins by Q. David Bowers
  264. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  265. Clockmaking - Past And Present by G. F. C. Gordon
  266. The Expert's Guide to Collecting & Investing in Rare Coins by Q. David Bowers
  267. 100 Greatest US Modern Coins by Scott Schechter
  268. 100 Greatest U.S. Coins by Jeff Garrett
  269. "The Federal Style in American Antique Furniture - A Pictorial Guide to the Federal Style of Hepplewhite by Shearer and the Early Work of Sheraton" by Edward Stratton Holloway
  270. The Tools and Materials of the Watchmaker - A Guide to the Amateur Watchmaker's Toolkit - Including How to make your own Tools by Anon
  271. American Silver Eagles by John M. Mercanti
  272. A Guide Book of U.S. Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  273. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  274. United States Gold Counterfeit Detection Guide by Bill Favaz
  275. United States Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  276. A Guide Book of Morgan Silver Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  277. A Guide Book of Peace Dollars by Roger W. Burdette
  278. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2013 by R. S. Yeoman
  279. A Guide Book of Washington and State Quarter Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  280. Minecraft: Minecraft Pocket Edition In a Nutshell Guide by Jason Scotts
  281. Ray Eye's Turkey Hunting Bible by Ray Eye
  282. Brick Dracula and Frankenstein by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  283. Historical Costumes of England - From the Eleventh to the Twentieth Century by N. Bradfield
  284. Fashions and Costumes from Godey's Lady's Book by Stella Blum
  285. The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker's Director by Thomas Chippendale
  286. American Victorian Costume in Early Photographs by Priscilla Harris Dalrymple
  287. The Long Island Rail Road in Early Photographs by Ron Ziel
  288. Tudor Costume and Fashion by Herbert Norris
  289. The Tools that Built America by Alex W. Bealer
  290. "Shoes by Hats and Fashion Accessories" by Carol Belanger Grafton
  291. Accessories of Dress by Katherine Lester
  292. French Fashion Illustrations of the Twenties by Carol Belanger Grafton
  293. A Pictorial Encyclopedia of Decorative Ironwork by Otto Hoever
  294. Historic English Costumes and How to Make Them by Talbot Hughes
  295. Everyday Fashions of the Thirties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by Stella Blum
  296. Windsor Chairs by Wallace Nutting
  297. Carson City Morgan Dollars by Adam Crum
  298. Art Deco Ornamental Ironwork by Henri Martinie
  299. Masterpieces of Eighteenth-Century French Ironwork by F. Contet
  300. Everyday Fashions of the Forties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

[Part - 39] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. "HTML5 and CSS3by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  2. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson; Andrew Johnson
  3. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2020 by R.S. Yeoman
  4. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  5. Cherrypickers' Guide to Rare Die Varieties of United States Coins by Bill Fivaz
  6. Antique Trader Bottles by Michael Polak
  7. Collecting Case Knives by Steve Pfeiffer
  8. Antique Trader Tools Price Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  9. The Complete Guide to Gunsmithing by Charles Edward Chapel
  10. "How To Deal In Antiques by 5th Edition" by Fiona Shoop
  11. "Shooter's Bible Guide to Firearms Assembly by Disassembly by and Cleaning" by Robert A. Sadowski
  12. ART/WORK by Heather Darcy Bhandari; Jonathan Melber
  13. "The Routledge Companion to Automobile Heritage by Culture by and Preservation" by Barry L. Stiefel
  14. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  15. Picker's Pocket Guide to Bottles by Michael Polak
  16. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  17. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  18. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  19. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  20. Gems & Jewelry Appraising (3rd Edition) by "Anna M. Miller by G.G. by RMV"
  21. Gunsmithing Modern Firearms by Bryce M. Towsley
  22. Strike It Rich with Pocket Change by Ken Potter; Brian Allen
  23. Gunsmithing Pistols & Revolvers by Patrick Sweeney
  24. "A Guide Book of Mercury Dimes by Standing Liberty Quarters by and Liberty Walking Half Dollars" by Q. David Bowers
  25. "Old Knives by Xx by and More" by Tom McCandless
  26. 101 Wines to try before you die by Margaret Rand
  27. 100 Years of Who's Who in Baseball by Douglas B. Lyons; Who's Who In Baseball
  28. Survey of Historic Costume by Phyllis G. Tortora; Sara B. Marcketti
  29. Conservation of Plastics by Yvonne Shashoua
  30. Luckey's Collecting Antique Bird Decoys by Carl Luckey
  31. A Beginner's Guide to the Mechanics of Wrist and Pocket Watches - Including the History of Their Development and Some Famous Watch Makers by Anon
  32. "Sears by Roebuck Home Builder's Catalog" by "Sears by Roebuck and Co."
  33. A Dictionary of Costume and Fashion by Mary Brooks Picken
  34. Keep Your Wrist Watch Clean and Ticking - A Guide to Wrist Watch Cleaning and Care by Anon
  35. Furniture Style from Baroque to Rococo - The 18th Century in European Furniture Design by Peter Philp
  36. Watch Repairing as a Hobby by D. W. Fletcher
  37. Doctor Wore Petticoats by Chris Enss
  38. Vintage Christmas Ceramic Collectibles by Walter Dworkin
  39. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  40. Furniture in the Tudor Gothic Period - The Age of the Carpenter by Anon
  41. "The Ultimate Guide to Vintage Star Wars Action Figures by 1977-1985" by Mark Bellomo
  42. The Old Outboard Book by "Hunn by Peter"
  43. Book Row by Marvin Mondlin; Roy Meador
  44. The RVer's Bible (Revised and Updated) by Kim Baker; Sunny Baker
  45. Instinctive Shooting by Buz Fawcett
  46. Sea Glass Crafts by Rebecca Ruger-Wightman
  47. Gig Posters Volume 2 by Clay Hayes
  48. Presidential Campaign Posters by The Library Of Congress
  49. Modern Shotgunning by Dave Henderson
  50. Shooting Times Guide to Accuracy by Editors of Shooting Times
  51. Winchester Shotguns by Dennis Adler
  52. Do Not Sell At Any Price by Amanda Petrusich
  53. "Shooter's Bible by 111th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  54. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  55. Shooter's Bible Guide to Handloading by Wayne van Zwoll
  56. A Prepper's Guide to Rifles by Robert K. Campbell
  57. Art Collecting Today by Doug Woodham
  58. Ultimate LEGO Star Wars by Andrew Becraft; Chris Malloy
  59. The Wine Snob's Dictionary by David Kamp; David Lynch
  60. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  61. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  62. Best of Barbie by Sharon Korbeck
  63. Encyclopedia of Pepsi-Cola Collectibles by Stoddard
  64. From the Oven to the Table by Diana Henry
  65. Jaguar by Zef Enault; Nicolas Heidet
  66. "Let's Go Camping! From cabins to caravans by crochet your own camping Scenes" by Kate Bruning
  67. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine 2020 by Hugh Johnson
  68. Napoleon's Mercenaries by Guy Dempsey
  69. The Billionaire's Vinegar by Benjamin Wallace
  70. Postcards by Jason Rodriguez
  71. Books by Larry McMurtry
  72. Toast & Marmalade by Emma Bridgewater
  73. The Truth About Firearms and Concealed Carry by Daniel R. Engel DE
  74. Hugh Johnson's Pocket Wine Book 2019 by Hugh Johnson
  75. The 34-Ton Bat by Steve Rushin
  76. Andrea Immer's Wine Buying Guide for Everyone by Andrea Immer
  77. Christmas Days by Derek McCormack
  78. Goodman's British Planemakers by Jane Rees
  79. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  80. Tactical Gun Digest by Corey Graff
  81. Mauser Military Rifles of the World by Robert W. D. Ball
  82. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Dan Shideler
  83. Antique Trader Salt And Pepper Shaker Price Guide by Mark F. Moran
  84. Antique Trader Collectible Cookbooks Price Guide by Patricia Eddie Edwards; Peter Peckham
  85. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  86. Warman's U.S. Coin Collecting by Alan Herbert
  87. Antique Trader Book Collector's Price Guide by Richard Russell
  88. Coin of the Year by Donald Scarinci
  89. Warman's World War II Collectibles by Michael E. Haskew
  90. Warman's Bottles Field Guide by Michael Polak
  91. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  92. Standard Catalog of Chevelle 1964-1987 by John Gunnell
  93. Art Glass Identification & Price Guide by "John Shuman by III"
  94. American & British 410 Shotguns by Ronald Gabriel
  95. Action Movie Freak by Katrina Hill
  96. Watches by Dean Judy
  97. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  98. Confederate States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  99. Summer at Tiffany by Marjorie Hart
  100. "Adventure (July by 1916)" by J. Allan Dunn
  101. Great Hunting Rifles by Terry Wieland
  102. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  103. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  104. Encyclopedia of Antique American Clocks by C.H. Wendel
  105. Warman's U.S. Coins & Currency Field Guide by Arlyn Sieber
  106. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  107. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  108. Gun Digest Browning Semi-Auto 22 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  109. Old Fishing Lures & Tackle by Carl F. Luckey
  110. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  111. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  112. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  113. Antique Trader Bottles Identification and Price Guide by Michael Polak
  114. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  115. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  116. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  117. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  118. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  119. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  120. Canadian Coin Digest by George S. Cuhaj
  121. Warman's Modernism Furniture and Acessories by Noah Fleisher
  122. Warman's Lalique by Mark Moran
  123. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  124. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  125. Warman's Jewelry by Kathy Flood
  126. Snus! by Mats Jonson
  127. Shuffle and Deal by Tara Gallagher
  128. The Pocket Guide to Bowhunting Whitetail Deer by Monte Burch
  129. The Pocket Guide to Spring and Fall Turkey Hunting by Monte Burch
  130. Out-of-Style by Betty Kreisel Shubert
  131. All the Best Rubbish by Ivor Noel Hume
  132. Failproof Tactics for Whitetail Bowhunting by Bob McNally
  133. Gun Trader's Guide to Collectible Knives by Mike Robuck
  134. Hunt Club Management Guide by J. Wayne Fears
  135. Moose Hunting by Dave Kelso
  136. Forgotten Tales and Vanished Trails by Theodore Roosevelt
  137. Sons of Guns by Will Hayden
  138. Auto Biography by Earl Swift
  139. The Illustrated History of Guns by Chuck Wills
  140. 50 Guns That Changed the World by Robert A. Sadowski
  141. Female and Armed by Lynne Finch
  142. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  143. T-34: The Red Army's Legendary Medium Tank by Anthony Tucker-Jones
  144. The Orvis Guide to Beginning Wingshooting by Tom Deck
  145. Shooter's Bible Guide to Home Defense by Roger Eckstine
  146. Brick Shakespeare by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  147. A Million Little Bricks by Sarah Herman
  148. "The Pocket Guide to Field Dressing by Butchering by and Cooking Deer" by Monte Burch; Joan Burch
  149. The Ultimate Guide to Home Butchering by Monte Burch
  150. 250 Amazing Hunting Tips by Lamar Underwood; Nate Matthews
  151. The Ultimate Guide to Knife Throwing by Bobby Branton
  152. Collecting and Care of Fine Art by Carl David
  153. Percussion Revolvers by Mike Cumpston; Johnny Bates
  154. Tank Battles of World War I by Bryan Cooper
  155. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  156. Afield by Robert DeMott
  157. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Seventh Edition" by Robert A. Sadowski
  158. The Practical Guide to Man-Powered Weapons and Ammunition by Richard Middleton
  159. The Crack Shot by Edward C. Barber
  160. The Identification of Firearms by Jack Disbrow Gunther; Charles O. Gunther
  161. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  162. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  163. The Ultimate Guide to Waterfowl Hunting by Tom Airhart; Eddie Kent; Kent Raymer
  164. The Law (in Plain English) for Collectors by Leonard D. DuBoff; Sarah J. Tugman
  165. Game of Thrones: In Memoriam by N/A
  166. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 20th Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  167. "A Catalogue of Books by Manuscripts by Specimens of Clocks by Watches and Watchwork by Paintings by Prints in the Library and Museum of Worshipful Company of Clockmakers" by Anon
  168. Encyclopedia of the Exquisite by Jessica Kerwin Jenkins
  169. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  170. Infantry Small Arms of the 21st Century by Leigh Neville
  171. American Rifle by Alexander Rose
  172. Deja Dead by Kathy Reichs
  173. Faberge's Eggs by Toby Faber
  174. Varmint Rifles and Cartridges by Charles T. Richards
  175. 100 American Flags by Kit Hinrichs
  176. The Hunter's Haunch by Paula Young Lee
  177. Shoot to Win by Chris Cheng
  178. Brick Greek Myths by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  179. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  180. "Shooter's Bible by 104th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  181. Whitetail Savvy by Leonard Lee Rue
  182. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  183. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  184. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  185. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  186. Secrets of the Sommeliers by Rajat Parr; Jordan Mackay
  187. The Watchmakers's and jeweler's Hand-Book by C. Hopkins
  188. "The Official eBay Guide to Buying by Selling by and Collecting Just About Anything" by Laura Fisher Kaiser; Michael Kaiser
  189. Booze & Vinyl by André Darlington; Tenaya Darlington
  190. Classic Car by N/A
  191. "The Ultimate Guide to Deer Hunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  192. Anatomy Book: Body Parts Edition by Speedy Publishing
  193. Dolls of the Tusayan Indians by J. Walter Fewkes
  194. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Exodus by Brendan Powell Smith
  195. Scouts in Bondage by Michael Bell
  196. An Introduction to Firearms by James Morgan Ayres
  197. Brick Flicks by Sarah Herman
  198. Near Misses by Dominic Bulone Jr.
  199. Rx for Deer Hunting Success by Peter J. Fiduccia
  200. Bowhunting Tactics That Deliver Trophies by Steve Bartylla
  201. Moby-Duck by Donovan Hohn
  202. Shooter's Bible Guide to Cartridges by Todd Woodard
  203. “Our Stars … Day by Day in Their Ways” by Thomas Fritz
  204. Challenger 1 by Robert Griffin
  205. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  206. The Metal Detecting Bible by Brandon Neice
  207. Tell Me Who I Am: The Story Behind the Netflix Documentary by Alex And Marcus Lewis; Joanna Hodgkin
  208. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  209. Ava Gardner by Kendra Bean; Anthony Uzarowski
  210. Telling Tales by Melissa Katsoulis
  211. The Gunsmith's Manual by J. P. Stelle; William B. Harrison
  212. The Man Who Loved Books Too Much by Allison Hoover Bartlett
  213. Game Worn by Stephen Wong; Dave Grob
  214. The Whitetail Hunter's Almanac by John Weiss
  215. Smithsonian Civil War by Smithsonian Institution
  216. A Kid's Guide to Collecting Coins by Arlyn G. Sieber
  217. Antique Trader Answers to Questions About Antiques & Collectibles by Kyle Husfloen
  218. Antiques 101 by "Frank Farmer Loomis by IV"
  219. Shooter's Bible Guide to Tactical Firearms by Robert A. Sadowski
  220. "1911: The First 100 Years by 2nd Edition" by Patrick Sweeney
  221. Shooter's Bible Guide to Whitetail Strategies by Peter J. Fiduccia
  222. Caring for Your Cherished Possessions by Mary K. Levenstein; Cordelia Frances Biddle
  223. "The Official Blackbook Price Guide to United States Coins 2013 by 51st Edition" by "Thomas E. Hudgeons by Jr."
  224. At the Tomb of the Inflatable Pig by John Gimlette
  225. Complete Guide to 3-Gun Competition by Chad Adams
  226. Shooter's Bible Guide to Planting Food Plots by Peter J. Fiduccia
  227. The Indian Righteousness by Amulya K. Mohanty
  228. Goldmine's Essential Guide to Record Collecting by Dave Thompson
  229. Gun Trader's Guide Thirty-Sixth Edition by Robert A. Sadowski
  230. The Pointer and His Predecessors by William Arkwright
  231. Advanced Gunsmithing by W. F. Vickery
  232. The Peacemaker and Its Rivals by John E. Parsons
  233. The Brick Bible Presents Brick Genesis by Brendan Powell Smith
  234. KNIVES 2020 by Joe Kertzman
  235. Sporting Firearms of Today in Use by Paul A. Curtis
  236. The Brick Bible: The New Testament by Brendan Powell Smith
  237. Wildfowl Magazine's Duck Hunting by Skip Knowles
  238. The Centurion Tank by Brian Delf
  239. Upland Autumn by William G. Tapply
  240. Doll Couture by Marsha Greenberg
  241. The Book of Mini by Kate Esme Unver
  242. Guns & Ammo Guide to Sniping by N/A
  243. Rifle Marksmanship by "Army by Department of the"
  244. RifleShooter Magazine's Guide to Big-Game Hunting by Editors of RifleShooter
  245. A Practical Guide to Costume Mounting by Lara Flecker
  246. Complete Bordeaux by Stephen Brook
  247. The Art of Roy Cross by Roy Cross
  248. I Had a Dog and a Cat - Pictures Drawn by Josef and Karel Capek by Karel Capek
  249. 1918: The German Offensives by John Sheen
  250. A Complete Guide to the History and Manufacture of Grandfather Clocks by Anon
  251. Golden Age of Chinese Art by Hugh Scott
  252. The Ironclads of Cambrai by Bryan Cooper
  253. Samurai Swordsman by Stephen Turnbull
  254. Check Points on How to Buy Oriental Rugs by Charles Jacobsen
  255. Malaysian Batik by Noor Azlina Yunus
  256. Textiles of Southeast Asia by Robyn Maxwell
  257. Photography in Japan 1853-1912 by Terry Bennett
  258. Collecting Autographs by Susan Brewer
  259. Things Korean by O-Young Lee
  260. Trades and Crafts of Old Japan by Eric A. Kaemmerer
  261. Whitman Encyclopedia of Obsolete Paper Money by Q. David Bowers
  262. A Guide Book of United States Paper Money by Arthur L. Friedberg
  263. A Guide Book of United States Type Coins by Q. David Bowers
  264. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  265. Clockmaking - Past And Present by G. F. C. Gordon
  266. The Expert's Guide to Collecting & Investing in Rare Coins by Q. David Bowers
  267. 100 Greatest US Modern Coins by Scott Schechter
  268. 100 Greatest U.S. Coins by Jeff Garrett
  269. "The Federal Style in American Antique Furniture - A Pictorial Guide to the Federal Style of Hepplewhite by Shearer and the Early Work of Sheraton" by Edward Stratton Holloway
  270. The Tools and Materials of the Watchmaker - A Guide to the Amateur Watchmaker's Toolkit - Including How to make your own Tools by Anon
  271. American Silver Eagles by John M. Mercanti
  272. A Guide Book of U.S. Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  273. "The Official Red Book: A Guide Book of United States Coins by Professional Edition" by R.S. Yeoman
  274. United States Gold Counterfeit Detection Guide by Bill Favaz
  275. United States Currency by Kenneth Bressett
  276. A Guide Book of Morgan Silver Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  277. A Guide Book of Peace Dollars by Roger W. Burdette
  278. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2013 by R. S. Yeoman
  279. A Guide Book of Washington and State Quarter Dollars by Q. David Bowers
  280. Minecraft: Minecraft Pocket Edition In a Nutshell Guide by Jason Scotts
  281. Ray Eye's Turkey Hunting Bible by Ray Eye
  282. Brick Dracula and Frankenstein by Amanda Brack; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  283. Historical Costumes of England - From the Eleventh to the Twentieth Century by N. Bradfield
  284. Fashions and Costumes from Godey's Lady's Book by Stella Blum
  285. The Gentleman and Cabinet-Maker's Director by Thomas Chippendale
  286. American Victorian Costume in Early Photographs by Priscilla Harris Dalrymple
  287. The Long Island Rail Road in Early Photographs by Ron Ziel
  288. Tudor Costume and Fashion by Herbert Norris
  289. The Tools that Built America by Alex W. Bealer
  290. "Shoes by Hats and Fashion Accessories" by Carol Belanger Grafton
  291. Accessories of Dress by Katherine Lester
  292. French Fashion Illustrations of the Twenties by Carol Belanger Grafton
  293. A Pictorial Encyclopedia of Decorative Ironwork by Otto Hoever
  294. Historic English Costumes and How to Make Them by Talbot Hughes
  295. Everyday Fashions of the Thirties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by Stella Blum
  296. Windsor Chairs by Wallace Nutting
  297. Carson City Morgan Dollars by Adam Crum
  298. Art Deco Ornamental Ironwork by Henri Martinie
  299. Masterpieces of Eighteenth-Century French Ironwork by F. Contet
  300. Everyday Fashions of the Forties As Pictured in Sears Catalogs by JoAnne Olian 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

[Part - 40] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. The Story of Edward Howard and the First American Watch by George Lewis Dyer
  2. "The Tower Clock and How to Make it - A Practical and Theoretical Treatise on the Construction of a Chiming Tower Clock by with Full Working Drawings Photographed to Scale" by E. B. Ferson
  3. A Practical Course in Horology by Harold C. Kelly
  4. Watch and Clock Escapements by Anon
  5. Clocks and Watches by George L. Overton
  6. "The Watchmakers' Lathe - Its use and Abuse - A Study of the Lathe in its Various Forms by Past and Present by its construction and Proper Uses. For the Student and Apprentice" by Ward L. Goodrich
  7. The Art Of Shell Cameo Cutting by J. B. Marsh
  8. Vintage Toy Making and Toy Games for Children by Various
  9. Good Sport seen with some Famous Packs 1885-1910 by Cuthbert Bradley
  10. Fox-Hunting as Recorded by Raed by C. A. Stephens
  11. "Jeweled Bearings for Watches - A Full and Complete Description of the Manufacture by Gauging and Setting of Jeweled Bearings in Timekeeping Instruments" by Charles T. Higginbotham
  12. Time Telling Through the Ages by Harry C. Brearley
  13. Cross Country Reminiscences by Fox Russell
  14. The American Watchmaker and Jeweler - A Full and Comprehensive Exposition of all the Latest and most Approved Secrets of the Trade Embracing Watch and Clock Cleaning and Repairing by J. Parish Stelle
  15. The Ladies' Book of Etiquette by Florence Hartley
  16. Eva Zeisel by Pat Kirkham
  17. Spider Speculations by Jo Carson
  18. Colt by James L. Mitchell
  19. A Book of Marionettes by Helen Haiman Joseph
  20. 50 Famous Firearms You've Got to Own by Rick Hacker
  21. Picker's Pocket Guide - Comic Books by David Tosh
  22. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  23. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  24. Watches by Dean Judy
  25. Winchester Pocket Guide by Ned Schwing
  26. Merlin's Mistake by Robert Newman
  27. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  28. Magic - The Gathering Cards by Ben Bleiweiss
  29. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  30. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Richard Allen Mann; Jerry Lee
  31. Hot Wheels Variations by Michael Zarnock
  32. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  33. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  34. Just 30s by Angelo Van Boggart
  35. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice D. Wozniak
  36. Hunting Whitetails East & West by J. Wayne Fears; Larry Weishuhn
  37. Revolutionary Weapons | Children's Military & War History Books by Baby Professor
  38. The Tracker's Handbook by Len McDougall
  39. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  40. Conservation of Marine Archaeological Objects by Colin Pearson
  41. A Picture Book of Bookbindings - Part I: Before 1550 - Victoria & Albert Museum by Anon
  42. "Goulash by Garage Sales and God" by Bernadette McCarver Snyder
  43. The History of Money - Money Book for Children | Children's Growing Up & Facts of Life Books by Baby Professor
  44. The Gold Rush: The Uses and Importance of Gold - Chemistry Book for Kids 9-12 | Children's Chemistry Books by Baby Professor
  45. "HTML5 and CSS3 by Illustrated Complete" by Sasha Vodnik
  46. "Alaska and Yukon Tokens: Private Coins of the Territories by 3d ed." by Ronald J. Benice
  47. The Metal Bible for Kids : Chemistry Book for Kids | Children's Chemistry Books by Baby Professor
  48. Wristwatch Annual 2017 by Peter Braun
  49. Money Lessons and Practicums -Children's Money & Saving Reference by Baby Professor
  50. The Woodcut Artist's Handbook by George A. Walker
  51. "The Phoenician Origin of Britons Scots and Anglo-Saxons - Discovered by Phoenician and Sumerian Inscriptions in Britain by by Preroman Briton Coins and" by L. A. Waddell
  52. The Stamp Finder - Tells at a Glance the Country to Which Any Stamp Belongs and Where to Place It in Your Album - The Collector's Dictionary by Anon
  53. The Gentlemen's Book of Etiquette by Cecil B. Hartley
  54. The Book of Luck by Whitman Publishing Co.
  55. Family Photographs and How to Date Them by Jayne Shrimpton
  56. The Monetary Imagination of Edgar Allan Poe by Heinz Tschachler
  57. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest by David C. Harper
  58. Manuscript Miscellanies in Early Modern England by "Starza Smith by Daniel by Dr"
  59. Vroom! How Does A Car Engine Work for Kids by Baby Professor
  60. Gun Digest 2016 by Jerry Lee
  61. Gun Digest Book of Classic American Combat Rifles by Terry Wieland
  62. 2011 North American Coins and Prices by David C. Harper
  63. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Dollars by David C. Harper
  64. Building Art Knife Bolsters by Joe Kertzman
  65. Inventing a Better Mousetrap by Alan Rothschild; Ann Rothschild
  66. 2016 Standard Catalog of World Coins 1901-2000 by George S. Cuhaj
  67. Standard Catalog of Vintage Baseball Cards by Sports Collector's Digest
  68. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Colonial America by David C. Harper
  69. Warman's 101 Greatest Baby Boomer Toys by Mark Rich
  70. Roaring Back by Curt Sampson
  71. Midget Ninja and Tactical Laxatives by Philip Sidnell
  72. Napoleon's Imperial Guard Uniforms and Equipment. Volume 2 by Paul L Dawson
  73. The Battle of the Berezina by Alexander Mikaberidze
  74. Montbrug by Gitte Tarnow Ingvardson
  75. The Coca-Cola Art of Jim Harrison by Jim Harrison
  76. Fancy Dresses Described by Ardern Holt
  77. Shooter's Bible Guide to Deer Hunting by Peter J. Fiduccia
  78. Deer Rifles and Cartridges by Wayne van Zwoll
  79. "Shooter's Bible by 108th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  80. "Standard Catalog of World Coins by 1801-1900" by George S. Cuhaj
  81. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  82. Warman's Dolls Field Guide by Dawn Herlocher
  83. Warman's Comic Book Field Guide by KP Staff
  84. Standard Catalog of United States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  85. 2012 Standard Catalog of World Coins - 1901-2000 by George S. Cuhaj
  86. Antique Trader Guide To Fakes & Reproductions by Mark Chervenka
  87. Encyclopedia of World Political Systems by Derbyshire
  88. European Civil and Military Clothing by Sir Frederic Stibbert
  89. "A Decade of French Fashion by 1929-1938" by Mary Carolyn Waldrep
  90. Shaker Furniture by Edward D. and Faith Andrews
  91. "Medieval Costume by Armour and Weapons" by Eduard Wagner
  92. Driving Horse-Drawn Carriages for Pleasure by Francis T. Underhill
  93. The Story Without an End by Sarah Austin
  94. Neo-Classical Furniture Designs by Thomas King
  95. The Adhesive Postage Stamp by Patrick Chalmers
  96. "American Military Shoulder Arms by Volume II" by George D. Moller
  97. Masterpieces of Women's Costume of the 18th and 19th Centuries by Aline Bernstein
  98. The Gun Digest Book of Sig-Sauer by Massad Ayoob
  99. Lost Arts of the Sportsman by Francis Henry Buzzacott
  100. Handgun Buyer's Guide by Brad Fitzpatrick
  101. Game Birds and Gun Dogs by Vin T. Sparano
  102. Smith & Wesson Hand Guns by Roy C. McHenry; Walter F. Roper
  103. The Ultimate Guide to Black Bear Hunting by Douglas Boze
  104. Classic Hunting Tales by Vin T. Sparano
  105. Guns of the Old West by Charles Edward Chapel
  106. The Greatest Hunting Stories Ever Told by Vin T. Sparano
  107. The Pipe Book by Alfred Dunhill
  108. Whitetail Tactics by Peter J. Fiduccia
  109. Sure-Fire Whitetail Tactics by John Weiss
  110. The Escape From Elba by Norman MacKenzie
  111. Successful Turkey Hunting by John Higley
  112. The Care of Fine Books by Jane Greenfield
  113. Brick Fairy Tales by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  114. German Fighter Aircraft in World War I by Mark Wilkins
  115. Antiques Roadshow Behind the Scenes by Marsha Bemko
  116. Time Tamed by Nicholas Foulkes
  117. Civil War Legacies IV by Carol Hopkins
  118. Standard Catalog of Ferrari 1947-2003 by Mike Covelllo; Mike Covello
  119. Warman's Vintage Jewelry by Leigh Lesher
  120. Essential Winetasting by Michael Schuster
  121. Crazy Quilts by Betty Fikes Pillsbury
  122. Artifacts of a '90s Kid by Alana Hitchell
  123. Etiquette by Emily Post
  124. Mickey Mantle - Memories and Memorabilia by Larry Canale
  125. Warman's Roseville Pottery by Mark Moran
  126. A Man & His Watch by Matt Hranek
  127. Profitable Coin Collecting by David L Ganz
  128. Modern Commemorative Coins by Eric Jordan
  129. Collecting Art Plastic Jewelry by Leigh Leshner
  130. Warman's Coca-Cola Collectibles by Allen Petretti
  131. Third Reich Collectibles by Chris William
  132. Classic Hunting Collectibles by Hal Boggess
  133. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice Wozniak
  134. Baby Boomer Comics by Craig Shutt
  135. Creepy-Ass Dolls by Stacey Brooks
  136. Comic Book Price Guide by Brent Frankenhoff
  137. Standard Catalog of Handguns by Jerry Lee
  138. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  139. Duesenberg by Dennis Adler
  140. Vintage Wristwatches by Reyne Haines
  141. The Cartiers by Francesca Cartier Brickell
  142. Miller's Arts & Crafts by Judith Miller
  143. Magic - The Gathering Cards by Ben Bleiweiss
  144. Merlin's Mistake by Robert Newman
  145. Warman's Tools Field Guide by Clarence Blanchard
  146. The Ultimate Guide to G.I. Joe 1982-1994 by Mark Bellomo
  147. Hugh Johnson on Wine by Hugh Johnson
  148. Pakistan: In-Between Extremism and Peace by Mohammad Ali Babakhel
  149. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  150. Standard Catalog of U.S. Military Vehicles - 2nd Edition by David Doyle
  151. Fantastic Finds by Eric Bradley
  152. Viva la Pizza! by Scott Wiener
  153. Finding Wounded Deer by John Trout
  154. Stacked Decks by The Rotenberg Collection
  155. Hunting Rutting Bucks by John Trout
  156. Pokemon Cards by Ryan Majeske
  157. Carriage Terminology by Don H. Berkebile
  158. Every Stamp Tells a Story by Cheryl Ganz
  159. The Ultimate Cigar Book by Richard Carleton Hacker
  160. The Little Guide to Vintage Shopping by Melody Fortier
  161. The GH Kaestlin Collection of Imperial Russian and Zemstvo Stamps by Thomas Lera; Leon Finik
  162. Finders Keepers by Craig Childs
  163. Vintage Fashion Accessories by Stacy Loalbo
  164. Harry Potter Collector's Handbook by William Silvester
  165. Standard Catalog of World Paper Money - Modern Issues by George S. Cuhaj
  166. To Have and to Hold by Philipp Blom
  167. Coin Clinic 2 by Alan Herbert
  168. Collecting Victorian Jewelry by Jeanenne Bell
  169. Totally Tubular '80s Toys by Mark Bellomo
  170. Standard Guide to Small-Size U.S. Paper Money by John Schwartz; Scott Lindquist
  171. Warman's John Deere Collectibles by David Doyle
  172. One Coin is Never Enough by Michael S. Shutty
  173. Antique Trader Antiques & Collectibles 2012 Price Guide by Eric Bradley
  174. Antique Trader Oriental Antiques & Art by Mark Moran
  175. Warman's Fiesta Ware by Mark Moran
  176. French Tanks of the Great War by Tim Gale
  177. Funny Face! by Rich
  178. Vintage House Book: 100 Years of Classic American Homes 1880-1980 by Tad Burness
  179. The Gun Digest Book of the Tactical Shotgun by Scott W. Wagner
  180. Just Chevys by Brian Earnest
  181. A Parent's Guide to the Best Kids' Comics by Scott Robins; Snow Wildsmith
  182. Warman's PEZ Field Guide by Shawn Peterson
  183. Only Originals by Brian Earnest
  184. Route 66 Lost & Found by Russell A Olsen
  185. Answers To Questions About Old Jewelry by C. Jeanenne Bell
  186. Standard Catalog of United States Paper Money by George S. Cuhaj
  187. The Essential Guide to Investing in Precious Metals by David L Ganz
  188. Paul Martin: My World Of Antiques by Paul Martin
  189. "Shooter's Bible by 110th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  190. Warman's Depression Glass by Ellen Schroy
  191. "U.S. Coins & Currency by Warman's Companion" by Allen G. Berman
  192. Picker's Pocket Guide - Signs by Eric Bradley
  193. CO2 Pistols & Rifles by James House
  194. The Instant Coin Collector by Arlyn Sieber
  195. Picker's Pocket Guide - Star Wars Toys by Mark Bellomo
  196. Antique Trader Perfume Bottles Price Guide by Kyle Husfloen; Penny Dolnick
  197. Marilyn Monroe: Cover to Cover by Kidder
  198. Gunsmithing: Shotguns by Patrick Sweeney
  199. Lost and Found by the Publisher of Old Cars Weekly
  200. Collectible '70s by Goldberg
  201. Warman's Vintage Jewelry by Leigh Lesher
  202. Horror Movie Freak by Don Sumner
  203. Warman's Red Wing Pottery by Mark Moran
  204. Comics Shop by Maggie Thompson
  205. "Hitlers Heavy Panzers by 1943–1945" by Ian Baxter
  206. Redlegs by John P. Langellier
  207. What We Keep by Bill Shapiro; Naomi Wax
  208. Through the Brazilian Wilderness by Theodore Roosevelt
  209. Book of Glock by Robert A. Sadowski
  210. Modern Commemorative Coins by Eric Jordan
  211. Collecting Art Plastic Jewelry by Leigh Leshner
  212. "Standard Catalog of Ford by 1903-2002" by John Gunnell
  213. Warman's Coca-Cola Collectibles by Allen Petretti
  214. Petersen's Hunting Guide to Big Game by Petersen's Hunting
  215. "Panic Scrip of 1893 by 1907 and 1914" by Neil Shafer; Tom Sheehan
  216. "Standard Catalog of Chevrolet by 1912-2003" by John Gunnell
  217. Warman's Buttons Field Guide by Jill Gorski
  218. The Ultimate Guide to Collectible LEGO Sets by Ed Maciorowski; Jeff Maciorowski
  219. Warman's Vintage Quilts by Maggi Mccormick Gordon
  220. Warman's Barbie Doll Field Guide by Sharon Verbeten
  221. Classic Hunting Collectibles by Hal Boggess
  222. Standard Catalog of Handguns by Jerry Lee
  223. "Collecting Rocks by Gems and Minerals" by Patti Polk
  224. Creepy-Ass Dolls by Stacey Brooks
  225. Comic Book Price Guide by Brent Frankenhoff
  226. Picker's Pocket Guide - Toys by Eric Bradley
  227. A Prepper's Guide to Shotguns by Robert K. Campbell
  228. The Edgemaster's Handbook by Len McDougall
  229. U.S. Coins Close Up by Robert R. VanRyzin
  230. Warman's Coins & Paper Money by Arlyn G. Sieber
  231. Just '50s by Brian Earnest
  232. Hot Wheels Spectraflame by Edward Wershbale
  233. Transformers by Mark Bellomo
  234. Gun Digest Winchester 69 Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  235. "1 by 000 Comic Books You Must Read" by Tony Isabella
  236. Gun Digest’s Double Action Trigger Concealed Carry eShort by Grant Cunningham
  237. Gun Digest 2014 by Jerry Lee
  238. Cars We Love by Brian Earnest
  239. Unlocking the Prehistory of America by Frank Joseph
  240. Creepy-Ass Dolls by Stacey Brooks
  241. Jewels on Queen by Anne Schofield
  242. Crime and the Art Market by Riah Pryor
  243. Collecting China: The Memoirs of a Hong Kong Art Addict by Brian McElney
  244. "Using Natural Finishes: Lime and Earth Based Plasters by Renders & Paints" by Adam Weismann
  245. Crime and the Art Market by Riah Pryor
  246. Art Crime and its Prevention by Arthur Tompkins; Noah Charney
  247. Warman's Vintage Guitars Field Guide by Dave Rogers
  248. Universe of Star Wars Collectibles by Stuart W. Wells III
  249. Warman's Farm Toys Field Guide by Karen O'Brien
  250. Warman's Majolica by Mark F. Moran
  251. 2012 U.S. Coin Digest: Dimes by David C. Harper
  252. Warman's Depression Glass Field Guide by Ellen T. Schroy
  253. Warman's Cookie Jars Identification and Price Guide by Mark Moran
  254. Warman's Companion Collectible Dolls by Dawn Herlocher
  255. 2016 Standard Catalog of Firearms by Jerry Lee
  256. 2012 North American Coins & Prices by David C. Harper
  257. Warman's Collectible Dolls: Antique to Modern by Mark Moran
  258. Bolt Action Rifles by Wayne Zwoll
  259. Liquidating an Estate by Martin Codina
  260. Warman's World War II Collectibles by John Adams-Graf
  261. "Dames by Dolls and Delinquents" by Gary Lovisi
  262. Postcard Collector by Barbara Andrews
  263. Answers To Questions About Old Jewelry by C. Jeanenne Bell
  264. Gunsmithing: Shotguns by Patrick Sweeney
  265. The Business of Antiques by Wayne Jordan
  266. Old Car Auction Bible by Brian Earnest
  267. Modern Commemorative Coins by Eric Jordan
  268. Collecting Art Plastic Jewelry by Leigh Leshner
  269. "Standard Catalog of Ford by 1903-2002" by John Gunnell
  270. Profitable Coin Collecting by David L Ganz
  271. Uncovered by Ian Birch
  272. Unusual World Coins by George S. Cuhaj
  273. Picker's Bible by Joe Willard
  274. Dangerous Curves by Brent Frankenhoff
  275. The Gun Digest Book of the Tactical Shotgun by Scott W. Wagner
  276. Warman's PEZ Field Guide by Shawn Peterson
  277. "Answers to Questions About Old Jewelry by 1840-1950" by C. Jeanenne Bell
  278. Picker's Pocket Guide - Baseball Memorabilia by Jeff Figler
  279. Vino Italiano by Joseph Bastianich; David Lynch
  280. On Paper by Nicholas A. Basbanes
  281. Vino Italiano Buying Guide - Revised and Updated by Joseph Bastianich; David Lynch
  282. How to Love Wine by Eric Asimov
  283. Within Overlooked by Al Amin
  284. Global Clay by John A. Burrison
  285. Modern Cast Iron by Ashley L. Jones
  286. Toy Time! by Christopher Byrne
  287. A Slepyng Hound to Wake by Vincent McCaffrey
  288. Hound by Vincent McCaffrey
  289. Shooter's Bible Guide to Deer Hunting by Peter J. Fiduccia
  290. Deer Rifles and Cartridges by Wayne van Zwoll
  291. "Shooter's Bible by 108th Edition" by Jay Cassell
  292. Long May She Wave by Kit Hinrichs; Delphine Hirasuna
  293. Thinking Small by Andrea Hiott
  294. "Old Books by Rare Friends" by Madeline B. Stern; Leona Rostenberg
  295. "The Insider's Guide to U.S. Coin Values by 21st Edition" by Scott A. Travers
  296. Spiffy Kitchen Collectibles by Brian Alexander
  297. Warman's Arts & Crafts Furniture Price Guide by Mark Moran; Mark Moran
  298. Standard Catalog of Vintage Baseball Cards by Bob Lemke
  299. Collecting Antique Marbles by Paul Baumann
  300. Third Reich Collectibles by Chris William
  301. Baby Boomer Comics by Craig Shutt
  302. The Everything Coin Collecting Book by Richard Giedroyc
  303. An Illustrated Guide To Gas Pumps by Jack Sim
  304. Warman's U.S. Stamps Field Guide by Maurice Wozniak
  305. The Everything Wine Book by Barbara Nowak; Beverly Wichman
  306. The Essential Guide to Investing in Precious Metals by David L Ganz
  307. "The Ultimate Guide to Bowhunting Skills by Tactics by and Techniques" by Jay Cassell
  308. Through the Brazilian Wilderness by Theodore Roosevelt
  309. Baxter the Retriever by John Troy
  310. Hope Diamond by Richard Kurin
  311. "Hitlers Heavy Panzers by 1943–1945" by Ian Baxter
  312. 19th-Century Patchwork Divas' Treasury of Quilts by Betsy Chutchian; Carol Staehle
  313. Hunting Dangerous Game by Vin T. Sparano
  314. Petersen's Hunting Guide to Big Game by Petersen's Hunting
  315. "Collecting Rocks by Gems & Minerals" by Patti Polk
  316. The Man-Eaters of Tsavo by John Henry Patterson
  317. Baseball Hall of Fame Autographs by Ron Keurajian
  318. Just Fords by Brian Earnest
  319. Italian Renaissance Frames at the V&A by Christine Powell; Zoe Allen
  320. Conservation of Ruins by John Ashurst
  321. Risk Assessment for Object Conservation by Jonathan Ashley-Smith
  322. The History of Gauged Brickwork by Gerard Lynch
  323. Architectural Tiles: Conservation and Restoration by Lesley Durbin; Lesley Durbin
  324. "X-Radiography of Textiles by Dress and Related Objects" by Sonia O'Connor; Mary Brooks
  325. Upholstery Conservation: Principles and Practice by Dinah Eastop; Kathryn Gill
  326. "Semi-Precious Stones - A Historical Article on Agate by Amber by Amethyst and Many Other Varieties of Gemstones" by Edwin W. Streeter
  327. Radiography of Cultural Material by Julia Tum; Andrew Middleton
  328. CO2 Pistols & Rifles by James House
  329. Chicago Flashback by N/A
  330. Antique Firearms Assembly/Disassembly by David Chicoine
  331. Famous Firearms of the Old West by Hal Herring
  332. A Guide Book of United States Coins 2016 by R.S. Yeoman
  333. The Old Outboard Book by Peter Hunn
  334. The NES Encyclopedia by Chris Scullion
  335. Have Yourself a Very Vintage Christmas by Susan Waggoner
  336. Blitzkrieg Russia by Jon Sutherland; Diane Canwell
  337. Forbidden Rites by Richard Kieckhefer
  338. Hidden Treasures by Harriet Baskas
  339. Forbidden Rites by Richard Kieckhefer
  340. The Adhesive Postage Stamp by Patrick Chalmers
  341. Wellington's Spies by Mary McGrigor
  342. British Concentration Camps by Simon Webb
  343. Standard Catalog of Ruger Firearms by Jerry Lee
  344. Have Yourself a Very Vintage Christmas by Susan Waggoner
  345. Roadkill Abc by Adair McPherson
  346. Gun Digest 2013 by Jerry Lee
  347. Forty Years of Airfix Toys by Jeremy Brook
  348. Gun Digest's Revolver Maintenance Concealed Carry eShort by Grant Cunningham
  349. Gun Digest Book of Exploded Gun Drawings by Kevin Muramatsu
  350. Winchester Repeating Arms Company by Herb Houze
  351. Gun Digest Browning T-Bolt Assembly/Disassembly Instructions by Kevin Muramatsu
  352. Gunsmithing - Rifles by Patrick Sweeney
  353. Standard Catalog of Colt Firearms by James Tarr
  354. Gun Digest’s Why Revolvers for Concealed Carry? eShort by Grant Cunningham
  355. Custom Rifles - Mastery of Wood & Metal by Tom Turpin
  356. Gun Digest’s Choosing Concealed Carry Revolvers eShort by Grant Cunningham
  357. Gun Digest Book of Modern Gun Values by Phillip Peterson
  358. The Year's Work in the Oddball Archive by Charles M. Tung; Aaron Jaffe; Grant Farred; Seth Morton; Joseph Campana; Theodore Bale; Atia Sattar;
  359. Inventing a Better Mousetrap by Alan Rothschild; Ann Rothschild
  360. Ghost Towns of Montana by Shari Miller
  361. Clock Cases by Nigel Barnes; Karoliina Ilmonen
  362. Advertising Management by Donald W Jugenheimer; Larry D Kelley; Fogarty Klein Monroe
  363. Fragments of the World: Uses of Museum Collections by Suzanne Keene
  364. "HTML5 and CSS3 by Illustrated Introductory" by Sasha Vodnik
  365. Rag Darlings: Dolls From the Feedsack Era by Gloria Nixon
  366. "How To Make Doll Clothes - A Book For Daughters by Mothers And Grandmothers" by Emily Dow
  367. How Do They Do It? Paper Bills Edition - Money Learning for Kids | Children's Growing Up & Facts of Life Books by Baby Professor
  368. Dynastic Rule by Geraldine Norman
  369. I'd Rather Be Reading by Guinevere De La Mare
  370. Celebrating Canada by Peter E. Baker
  371. Millionaire Legacy by Thomas P. Curran
  372. "Standard Catalog of World Paper Money by General Issues by 1368-1960" by George S. Cuhaj
  373. Antique Trader Black American Price Guide by Kyle Husfloen
  374. Collecting Lladro by Peggy Whiteneck
  375. Old English Chintzes - Chintz in Relation to Antique Furniture by Hugh Phillipe
  376. An Introduction to American Antique Glassware by Alice Van Leer Carrick
  377. Building Art Knife Bolsters by Joe Kertzman
  378. The Brick Bible by Brendan Powell Smith
  379. "Gun Trader's Guide by Thirty-Fourth Edition" by Stephen D. Carpenteri
  380. Abbott's American Watchmaker by Henry G. Abbott
  381. Hunting Whitetails East & West by J. Wayne Fears; Larry Weishuhn
  382. The Tracker's Handbook by Len McDougall
  383. Good Hunting by Theodore Roosevelt
  384. Emily Gets Her Gun by Emily Miller
  385. Tales of Woods and Waters by Vin T. Sparano
  386. Wellington's Worst Scrape by Carole Divall
  387. 36 Bottles of Wine by Paul Zitarelli
  388. Shotgunning by Bob Brister
  389. Brick Fairy Tales by John McCann; Monica Sweeney; Becky Thomas
  390. Successful Turkey Hunting by John Higley
  391. The Care of Fine Books by Jane Greenfield
  392. The Ultimate Hunting Dog Reference Book by Vickie Lamb
  393. Christmas Remembered by Ben Logan
  394. Gun Trader's Guide to Shotguns by Robert A. Sadowski
  395. Watch Repair for Beginners by Harold C. Kelly
  396. The NRA Step-by-Step Guide to Gun Safety by Rick Sapp; National Rifle Association
  397. Time Tamed by Nicholas Foulkes
  398. Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing by David A. Madsen
  399. World Architecture by Richard Ingersoll
  400. Fundamentals of Building Construction by Edward Allen; Joseph Iano 1.
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

Bull Bitcoin’s Dollar-Cost Averaging tool for Canadians: a detailed overview

Hello fellow Canadian Bitcoiners!
I'm Francis Pouliot, CEO and founder of Bull Bitcoin (previously known as Bitcoin Outlet) and Bylls.
I haven't been active on Reddit for a while but I thought I'd pop back here to let the community know about our new dollar-cost averaging feature, "Recurring Buy"
This post is a copy of my most recent medium article which you can read here if you want to see the screenshots. https://medium.com/bull-bitcoin/bull-bitcoins-dollar-cost-averaging-tool-for-canadians-the-right-time-to-buy-bitcoin-is-every-day-82a992ca22c1
Thanks in advance for any feedback and suggestions!
[Post starts here]
The Bull Bitcoin team is constantly trying to reduce the frictions ordinary people face when investing in Bitcoin and propose innovative features which ensure our users follow Bitcoin best practices and minimize their risks.
We are particularly excited and proud about our latest feature: an automated Bitcoin dollar-cost averaging tool which we dubbed “Recurring Buy”.
The Recurring Buy feature lets Bull Bitcoin users create an automated schedule that will buy Bitcoin every day using the funds in their account balance and send the Bitcoin directly to their Bitcoin wallet straight away.
We put a lot of thought in the implementation details and striking the right trade-offs for a simple and elegant solution. Our hope is that it will become a standard other Bitcoin exchanges will emulate for the benefit of their users. This standard will certainly evolve over time as we accumulate feedback and operational experience.
In this article, I cover:
The problem that we are trying to solve
Recurring Buy feature details, processes and instructions
The rationale (and tradeoffs) behind the main feature design choices
Bull Bitcoin is only available to Canadians, but non-Canadians that wish to have a look at how it works are welcome to make a Bull Bitcoin account and check out how it works here. You will be able to go through the process of create the schedule for testing purposes, but you wont be able to fund your account and actually purchase Bitcoin.
What problems does Dollar-Cost Averaging solve?
The most common concern of Bitcoin investors is, not surprisingly, “when is the right time to buy Bitcoin?”. Bitcoin is indeed a very volatile asset. A quick glance at a Bitcoin price chart shows there are without a doubt “worse times” and “better times” to invest in Bitcoin. But is that the same as the “right” time?
Gurus, analysts and journalists continuously offer their theories explaining what affects the Bitcoin price, supported by fancy trading charts and geopolitical analysis, further reinforcing the false notion that it is possible to predict the price of Bitcoin.
Newbies are constantly bombarded with mainstream media headlines of spectacular gains and devastating losses. For some, this grows into an irresistible temptation to get rich quick. Others become crippled with the fear of becoming “the sucker” on which early adopters dump their bags.
Veterans are haunted by past Bitcoin purchases which were quickly followed by a crash in the price. “I should have waited to buy the dip…”
Many Bitcoin veterans and long-term investors often shrug off the question of when is the right time to buy with the philosophy: “just hodl”. But even those holding until their death will recognize that buying more Bitcoin for the same price is a better outcome.
Given the very high daily volatility of Bitcoin, a hodler can find himself in many years having significantly less wealth just because he once bought Bitcoin on a Monday instead of a Wednesday. His options are either to leave it up to chance or make an attempt to “time the market” and “buy the dip”, which can turn into a stressful trading obsession, irrational decisions (which have a negative impact on budget, income and expenses) and severe psychological trauma. In addition, trying to “buy the dip” is often synonymous to keeping large amounts of fiat on an exchange to be ready for “when the time comes”.
There must be a better way.
Bitcoin investors should be rewarded for having understood Bitcoin’s long-term value proposition early on, for having taken the risk to invest accordingly and for having followed best practices. Not for being lucky.
Overview of features and rules
In this section I go into every detail of the Recurring Buy feature. In the following section, I focus on explaining why we chose this particular user experience.
The user first decides his target investment amount. Ideally, this is a monthly budget or yearly budget he allocates to investing in Bitcoin based on his projected income and expenses.
The user then chooses either the duration of the Recurring Buy schedule or the daily purchase amount. The longer the better.
The frequency is each day and cannot be modified.
The user must submit a Bitcoin address before activating a Recurring Buy schedule. By default, every transaction will be sent to that Bitcoin address. It’s the fallback address in case they don’t provide multiple addresses later.
Once the user has filled the form with target amount, the duration and the Bitcoin address, he can activate the Recurring Buy Schedule.
The user is not required to already have funds in his account balance to activate the schedule.
We will randomly select a time of day at which his transaction will be processed (every hour, so 24 possible times). If the user insists on another time of day, he can cancel his Recurring Buy schedule and try again.


The Recurring Buy feature as displayed on bullbitcoin.com/recurring-buys
The schedule is then displayed to the user, showing the time and date at which transactions that will take place in the future. The user will be able to see how long his current balance will last.
He can follow the progress of the dollar-cost averaging schedule, monitor in real time his average acquisition cost, and audit each transaction individually.
At this point, the user can and should change the Bitcoin address of his next transactions to avoid address re-use. Address re-use is not forbidden, but it is highly discouraged.
After having modified the Bitcoin addresses, there is nothing left for the user to do except watch the bitcoins appear in his Bitcoin wallet every day!
The Bitcoins are sent right away at the time of purchase.
Bitcoin transactions using the Recurring Buy feature will have the lowest possible Bitcoin network transaction fee to avoid creating upwards pressure on the fee market impact other network users.


What users see after first activating a schedule
The Recurring Buy schedule will be cancelled automatically at the time of the next purchase if the balance is insufficient. He can add more funds to his balance whenever he wants.
The Recurring Buy schedule will continue until the target amount is reached or until the account balance runs out.
The user can cancel his Recurring Buy schedule whenever he wants.
If the user wants to change the amount or duration of the schedule, he can simply cancel his current schedule and create a new one.
Each schedule has a unique identifier so that users can keep track of various schedules they perform over time.
Once a schedule is completed, either fully or partially, a summary will be provided which shows the number of transactions completed, the average acquisition cost, the total amount of Bitcoin purchase and the total amount of fiat spent. Useful for accounting!


A partially completed Recurring Buy schedule cancelled after 9 days due to insufficient funds
Though process in making our design choices
Recurring Bitcoin Purchases vs. Recurring Payment/Funding
The first and most important design choice was to separate the processes of funding the account balance with fiat (the payment) from the process of buying Bitcoin (the purchase). Users do not need to make a bank transaction every time they do a Bitcoin purchase. They first fund their account manually on their own terms, and the recurring purchases are debited from their pre-funded account balance.
Another approach would have been to automatically withdraw fiat from the user’s bank account (e.g. a direct debit or subscription billing) for each transaction (like our friends at Amber) or to instruct the user to set-up recurring payments to Bull Bitcoin from their bank account (like our friends at Bittr). The downside of these strategies is that they require numerous bank transactions which increases transaction fees and the likelihood of triggering fraud and compliance flags at the user’s bank. However, this does remove the user’s need to keep larger amounts of fiat on the exchange and reduces the friction of having to make manual bank payments.
Bull Bitcoin is currently working on a separate “Recurring Funding” feature that will automatically debit fiat from the user’s bank accounts using a separate recurring schedule with a minimum frequency of once a week, with a target of once every two weeks or once a month to match the user’s income frequency. This can, and will, be used in combination from the “Recurring Buy” feature, but both can be used separately.
The ultimate experience that we wish to achieve is that users will automatically set aside, each paycheck (two weeks), a small budget to invest in Bitcoin using the “Recurring Funding” feature which is sufficient to refill their account balance for the next two weeks of daily recurring purchases.
Frequency of transactions
The second important decision was about customizing the frequency of the schedule. We decided to make it “each day” only. This is specifically to ensure users have a large enough sample size and remain consistent which are the two key components to a successful dollar-cost averaging strategy.
A higher amount of recurring transactions (larger sample size) will result in the user’s average acquisition being closer to the actual average Bitcoin price over that period of time. Weekly or monthly recurring purchases can provide the same effectiveness if they are performed over a duration of time which is 7x longer (weekly) or 30x longer (monthly).
It is our belief that the longer the duration of the schedule, the more likely the user is to cancel the recurring buy schedule in order to “buy the dip”. Dollar-cost averaging is boring, and watching sats appear in the wallet every day is a good way to reduce the temptation of breaking the consistency.
We do not force this on users: they can still cancel the schedule if they want and go all-in. We consider it more of a gentle nudge in the right direction.
Frequency of withdrawals (one purchase = one bitcoin transaction)
This is one of the most interesting design choices because it is a trade-off between scalability (costs), privacy and custody. Ultimately, we decided that trust-minimization (no custody) and privacy were the most important at the expense of long-term scalability and costs.
Realistically, Bitcoin network fees are currently low and we expect them to remain low for the near future, although they will certainly increase massively over the long-term. One of the ways we mitigated this problem was to select the smallest possible transaction fee for transactions done in the context of Recurring Buy, separate from regular transaction fees on regular Bitcoin purchases (which, at Bull Bitcoin, are very generous).
Note: users must merge their UTXOs periodically to avoid being stuck with a large amount of small UTXOs in the future when fees become more expensive. This is what makes me most uncomfortable about our solution. I hope to also solve this problem, but it is ultimately something Bitcoin wallets need to address as well. Perhaps an automated tool in Bitcoin wallets which merges UTXOs periodically when the fees are low? Food for thought.
When transaction fees and scalability becomes a problem for us, it will have become a problem for all other small payments on the Bitcoin network, and we will use whatever solution is most appropriate at that time.
It is possible that Lightning Network ends up being the scalability solution, although currently it is logistically very difficult to perform automated payouts to users using Lightning, particularly recurring payouts, which require users to create Bolt11 invoices and to convince other peers in the network to open channels and fund channels with them for inbound capacity.
These are the general trade-offs:
Send a Bitcoin transaction for every purchase (what we do) - Most expensive for the exchange - Most expensive for the user (many UTXOs) - Increases Bitcoin Network UTXOs set - Inefficient usage of block space - Most private - Zero custody risk
Keep custody of the Bitcoin until the schedule is over or when the user requests a withdrawal (what Coinbase does) - No additional costs -No blockchain bloating - Same level of privacy - High custody risk
Batch user transactions together at fixed intervals (e.g. every day) - Slightly lower transaction costs for the exchange - Same costs for the user - Slightly more efficient use of block space - Same level of UTXO set bloating - Much lower level of privacy - Slightly higher custody risk
Single address vs multiple addresses vs HD keys (xpubs)
The final decision we had to make was preventing address re-use and allowing users to provide an HD key (xpub) rather than a Bitcoin address.
Address re-use generally decreases privacy because it becomes possible for third-party blockchain snoops to figure out that multiple Bitcoin transactions are going to the same user. But we must also consider that even transactions are sent to multiple addresses, particularly if they are small amounts, it is highly likely that the user will “merge” the coins into a single transaction when spending from his wallet. It is always possible for users to prevent this using Coinjoin, in which there is a large privacy gain in not re-using addresses compared to using a single address.
It is important to note that this does not decrease privacy compared to regular Bitcoin purchases on Bull Bitcoin outside of “Recurring Buy”. Whether a user has one transaction of $1000 going to a Bitcoin address or 10x$100 going that same Bitcoin address doesn’t reveal any new information about the user other than the fact he is likely using a dollar-cost averaging mechanism. It is rather a missed opportunity to gain more privacy.
Another smaller decision was whether or not we should ask the user to provide all his addresses upfront before being able to activate the schedule, which would completely remove the possibility of address re-use. We ultimately decided that because this process can take a very long time (imagine doing Recurring Buy every day for 365 days) it is better to let the user do this at his own pace, particularly because he may eventually change his Bitcoin wallet and forget to change the addresses in the schedule.
There are also various legitimate use-cases where users have no choice but to re-use the same address . A discussion for another day!
Asking the user to provide an XPUB is a great solution to address re-use. The exchange must dynamically derive a new Bitcoin address for the user at each transaction, which is not really a technical challenge. As far as I can tell, Bittr is the only Bitcoin exchange exchange which has implemented this technique. Kudos!
It is however important that the user doesn’t reuse this XPUB for anything else, otherwise the exchange can track his entire wallet balance and transaction history.
It is worth noting that not all wallets support HD keys or have HD keys by default (e.g. Bitcoin Core). So it is imperative that we offer the option to give Bitcoin addresses. We believe there is a lot of potential to create wallet coordination mechanisms between senders and recipients which would make this process a lot more streamlined.
In the future, we will certainly allow users to submit an XPUB instead of having to manually input a different address. But for now, we wanted to reduce the complexity to a minimum.
Conclusion: personal thoughts
I have a somewhat unique perspective on Bitcoin users due to the fact that I worked at the Bitcoin Embassy for almost 4 years. During this time, I had the opportunity to discuss face-to-face with thousands of Bitcoin investors. One of my favourite anecdotes is a nocoiner showing up at our office in December 2013 with a bag full of cash attempting to buy Bitcoin, “I know how to read a chart”, furious after being turned away. Many people who went “all-in” for short-term gains (usually altcoins) would show up to the Bitcoin Embassy office months later with heart-breaking stories.
This isn’t what I signed up for. My goal is to help people opt-out of fiat and, ultimately, to destroy the fiat currency system entirely.
This instilled in me a deep-rooted concern for gambling addiction and strong aversion to “trading”. I do not believe that Bitcoin exchanges should blindly follow “what the market dictates”. More often than not, what dictates the market is bad habits users formed because of the other Bitcoin services they used in the past, what other people are used to, and what feels familiar. Running a Bitcoin company should be inseparable from educating users on the best practices, and embedding these best practices into the user experience is the best way for them to learn.
Another important anecdote which motivated me to build a dollar-cost averaging tool is a person very close to me that had made the decision to buy Bitcoin, but was so stressed out about when was the right time to buy that they ended up not buying Bitcoin for a whole 6 months after funding their Bull Bitcoin account. That person eventually gave up and ultimately invested a large amount all at once. In hindsight, it turned out to be one of the worst possible times to invest in Bitcoin during that year.
Investing in Bitcoin can, and should be, a positive and rewarding experience.
Buying Bitcoin every day is the right strategy, but it is not necessarily lead to the best outcome.
The reality is that the best time to buy Bitcoin is at when market hits rock bottom (obviously). Sometimes, the upside from buying the dip can be much bigger than the risk (e.g. when the price dropped below $200 in 2015). But these are exceptions rather than the rule. And the cost of chasing dips is very high: stress, investing time and mental energy, and the very real psychological trauma which results from making bad trading decisions. Ultimately, it’s better to do the right thing than being lucky, but it’s not always a bad idea to cheat on your dollar-cost averaging from time to time if you can live with the costs and consequences.
Yours truly,
Francis
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