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What they woke in those mountains

I’ve been a long-time lurker on noSleep, mostly consuming the content through YouTube, since I drive around a lot and you can’t keep listening to the same ZZ Top album for a 4-hour drive, can you now? I’m an avid hiker and outdoorsman with many years of experience in wild camping, rock climbing and mountaineering. I’m mentioning this so that you know that I’m no stranger to the woods and what happened to me on my last solo hike wasn’t just me getting spooked by a deer or some critter in the wild at night. I live in Romania, so we’re blessed with beautiful, untouched mountains and wilderness spanning as far as the eye can see: a real paradise for hikers and those with a love for the outdoors.
Let me start by saying that I have to disappoint those expecting a “Dracula story” – that’s all bullshit. Dracula is a Hollywood character vaguely based on a Transylvanian baron named Vlad Tepes (pronounce as ‘Tsepesh). Many were afraid of him as a ruler, so they called him Vlad Dracul. Drac means devil in Romanian and the definite article “-ul” (meaning the) is added at the end of the word, thus giving it the meaning “Vlad, the Devil”. But that’s enough about Dracula.
With the lockdown in place, I’d had my fill of staying inside, so to follow the rules of social distancing, I decided to go for an overnight hike in one of the country’s most remote mountainous regions, the Calimani mountain range. I would drive up there in my old Mitsubishi Pinin, hike an overgrown trail to a small pond, spend the night and return to my car the next day. I packed my backpack, stocked up on food and water, and left for the trailhead early in the morning. I always hike with my Baofeng UV-5R HAM radio, since reception is sparse or non-existent in most mountain ranges here, so I have the option to contact mountain rescue, should anything happen to me. This detail will be important later, but first, I have to give you guys a little backstory about my destination. I will provide Wikipedia links to the places I mention, although most of them are in Romanian, and despite working as a professional translator, I’m in no mood to translate them into English (sorry fellas, there’s no free lunch, as they say).
The trail head is close to a hydroelectric dam that was built in the 1990s. The construction of the dam stirred up some conflict with the locals: the tiny river the dam was to be built on used to flow through a small town called Mita (pronounce as ‘Mitsa). It was almost completely isolated from other towns or cities, connected by small footpaths and one muddy carriage road that allowed harvest to be transported to the village from beyond the mountains. The paved road through the region wasn’t built until construction started on the dam, in order to move supplies and construction machinery. This was only after construction could be started, though. It was originally planned to start in the 70s but the town-folk initially chased off the workers and there were more than one sabotage attempts. However, contrary to popular wisdom, most problems can be solved by throwing money at them: they village was paid a hefty sum to relocate the settlement further up the sides of the valley, and while a few disagreed, claiming that the land was sacred and untouched since before the Romans, hands were shaken, papers were signed and the people moved out.
Most houses have been demolished and relocated to a wider perimeter, only the village church, sturdy, ancient and made of stone remained standing. The area was flooded and the people found work at the construction site, earning good wages and eventually prospering from the hydro-plant project. The forest around the small town used to be a national timber exploitation site: you can still see the massive tracks left by the logging trucks that would carry the enormous felled conifers down from the mountain to be turned into furniture or construction material in the city. The logging operation had been stopped a few years ago, though, due to the series of bear attacks – there were even whispers of foul play among the loggers. “Greed over the day’s wages” and “the isolation had gotten to them” they say. The bodies that were found bore the markings of bludgeoning, yet the axe handle or crowbar that was supposedly used as a weapon was never recovered. Some of the loggers seemed to have simply up and vanished. An investigation was launched, there was even an article in the local newspaper about a “brawl tuned bad” at the forest exploitation site, but at the end of the day, no one batted an eye over some drunken loggers beating each other up over wages. Nevertheless, it gave a project a bad rap, fewer and fewer workers came to the site and they left faster than they could be replaced, so the entire operation was shut down eventually. Along the banks of artificial lake, now lies the town of Colibita (Co’libitsa), with its many cabins and vacation houses dotting the forest landscape, catering to those who can afford the hefty fees to spend a night in the heart of the wilderness, at the foothills of the Calimani mountains. This is as far as the official story goes.
However, there are rumors circulating that those opposed to the project that could not be bought off or removed by force, tried everything in their power (and beyond) to halt the construction. The old church still lays at the bottom of the lake among long-dead tree trunks and there are whispers that it is haunted by those who chained themselves to it as a sign of protest before the valley was flooded. Others say that those who opposed the construction were baited by the local priest (paid off by the state) to pray together for God to chase off the workers, only to be locked into the edifice, watching as the water rose to the rafters. Both recreational and professional divers have tried to find the church and some have even managed to do so, but nothing indicates that people had been locked inside or chained to the walls. There are no chains, no skeletons, only a few rotten pews, a chipped and broken stone cross above the altar and murky water inside. Some of the people that explored the inside have reported a feeling that the place is evil, that something does not want them in there, however, that can be chalked up to the claustrophobic feeling of being underwater in an old ruin, with greenish light filtering through the algae-covered stained-glass windows.
The only rumor that is yet to be debunked involves the crypts beneath the old church. It is confirmed that the underground vaults do exist (or at least did at some point), however, they are impossible to explore: the stone door has sealed shut with mud, dirt and barnacles, and it is impossible to open without heavy machinery or explosives – any of which would lead to the inevitable collapse of the crumbling structure. Some people from the village – descendants of those alive during the construction – claim that those who held the site sacred did old and unspeakable rites in those vaults, in order to awaken something ancient and long-forgotten. Something that would purge the lands from the evils of progress and technology and return it to the way it was before we humans started trampling across its lair. When I first heard these rumors, I laughed at the poor guy telling them to me, smirking “Well, whatever they were trying to wake must be a real heavy sleeper, since the dam is still there.” He laughed, sipped his drink, but did not reply for a while. He works as a tour guide and lives in the same city as I do, but he was born close to the area. It was only when we paid for our drinks and went our separate ways that he said “You know… It is older and much wiser than us. It doesn’t jump to our beck-and-call. Destroying the dam would only bring more people, more attention to this place. More of its habitat destroyed.” “So what? It… whatever it is... just sits there, all mad at us, but does nothing? Come on, dude, no one believes in that sort of stuff. ” He took a while to reply. “The forest offers us wood, to fuel our fires, to keep us warm at night and light our way in the dark. The mountain gives us game and plants to feed our bodies. The creek flows with water, it quenches our thirst and cools our skin on hot summer days. But the house is not the guest’s for the taking, nor is the forest ours.”
These were the words that were going through my head as the logging road ran out and I spotted the first of the very few trail markers. I killed the engine, looked at the map (the trails are poorly maintained in that region, the markers faded or non-existent) and decided to “camel up” for the hike. I chugged half a liter of water and took my full water-bottle with me. There would be plenty of springs to refill along the trail and the hike was long but not overly strenuous, and the weather cool and breezy. Due to the lockdown, there was not a soul in the region: no footprints on the trail, no trash littered around the tree trunks and resting places. I realized that while I’d been on many solo hikes before, this time I was completely and utterly alone. I turned on my HAM radio, scanned through the channels hoping to hear at least a fire-lookout’s broadcast or something. Silence. I decided to leave it on, channel A on some random frequency and channel B on Mountain Rescue.
Hiking the trail was a real treat. Weeks of staying inside have gotten my joints stiff and my body wasn’t used to the exercise, but my spirit felt free. I enjoyed every moment of it: the sunlight shining through the branches, the birds chirping, the little critters scuttling through the bush… I know it might sound sappy, but these are the things I live for. I got to the small clearing I chose as a campsite, set up my tent and went to gather firewood. I do have a gas stove that I use for cooking or fueling my small Primus lantern when the nights get especially cold in the tent, but I love the warmth of a campfire before bed, plus it’s easier to stay warm in the sleeping bag if you're not shivering before you climb into is. It gets darn cold in the mountains at night. I was really hoping for the opportunity to do some stargazing, maybe even some astrophotography, since light pollution is close to non-existent in the area, but alas, I was out of luck: clouds drifted lazily through the sky, obscuring the millions of twinkling stars. Those who haven’t spent a night in the deep backcountry would be amazed at how dark it gets on cloudy, moonless nights. Once the roaring flames of my fire died down to flickering embers, I decided to call it a night. I left my backpack in the vestibule of my tent (except for my food bag, which I hung from a tree – I don’t want to wake up to being rolled around by a brown bear, we have lots of those) giving no further thought to it, zipped up my sleeping bag and tried to go to sleep. I closed my eyes and let the ambiance of the woods lull me to sleep.
“Tssshh… Prrk…Prrk…” my radio crackled.
‘Ah crap, forgot to turn that thing off” I thought to myself.
I reached towards the sound, only to remember that I’d left my backpack in the vestibule: I would have to sit up, get my arms out of the sleeping bag, and open the zipper in order to turn the radio off. Thinking that it was just some minor interference, I decided against leaving the comfort of my down sleeping bag – it was probably just a one-time-thing. I was almost back to sleep when the radio crackled again – somewhat longer this time. I put my jacket over my ears and thought that if this kept up, I’d put my earphones in and listen to some white noise. But as the idea of white noise came to me, I noticed something unusual: silence. Complete and utter silence. The woods are a relatively quiet place compared to the hustle-and-bustle of the city, but once you get used to the lack of traffic and people shouting, you’d be surprised just how much noise a forest actually makes: trees sway in the wind, birds chirp in the day, owls hoot at night, small critters run around in the undergrowth. Even at night, the woods are rarely completely silent.
The lack of sound was strangely disquieting: it felt suffocating, as if I was under water. I could hear the sound of my own breathing, every rustle my sleeping bag made, even the sound of the blood in my ears. I decided that I might as well turn my radio off, since I was completely awake at this point and had been sitting up, with my sleeping bag slid halfway down my torso. I unzipped the tent and reached for the small turning knob at the top of the Baofeng, when the device crackled to life for the third time.
This time, however, it wasn’t just a few crackles of static but silence, with only the lit screen betraying that the device was receiving. I pushed the PPT button and said “Hello! Is anyone there?” Nothing… I turned the volume up, and found that there was a noise coming through the speaker, barely audible. I turned the volume to the maximum and… I still can’t explain what I’ve heard. Whatever was broadcasting through my bandwidth seemed familiar, yet completely alien at the same time. It sounded organic, like… speech. Only that it clearly wasn’t like any kind of speech or language that I know of. It sounded like the crackling and croaking of dry wood being bent, like droplets of rain hitting fallen pine needles and like the earth shifting beneath one’s foot. It was the forest: random noises you hear in the woods, all mixed up with each other. Yet it sounded… deliberate. As if someone (or something) was using the noises of the forest to… talk? There was an intention behind that noise and an intonation to each rising and falling sound. It was… it was strangely mesmerizing. I mean, it was the creepiest thing I’d ever heard before in my entire life, but at the same time, it was enchanting.
Despite my best instinct, I decided to get out of my tent. I put my jacket and boots on, unzipped the vestibule door and stepped outside. It was pitch black outside. I could barely tell the sky from the ground. I’d left the radio in the tent, so I listened to the wild. I couldn’t hear a thing. Whatever my radio had picked up, it must have been far away, way out of hearing distance. Then this strange feeling came over me. Many speak of a feeling at the back of your mind, a sense of being watched. That is the closest I could describe it, yet is was different. I didn’t feel watched, I didn’t feel like something was stalking me, listening to the sound of my breath, yet I felt like I was in the presence of something. Something that was aware of me, yet gave me none of its attention. Ever heard of the ant and the highway? It’s an allegory used to explain our insignificance in the universe: how would you explain it to an ant that a six-lane highway is being built next to its anthill?
That was when I saw movement. Straight ahead and far away, close to the mountain ridge, barely perceptible. I could see no silhouette; the sky offered an almost completely black backdrop. I could barely make out where the tree line ended and the sky began. But the movement was there… A large part of the darkness, an immense part moved slowly along the ridge. I couldn’t see what it was, how large it was but considering that the ridge must have been 20 miles away, it couldn’t have been small. I knew my flashlight’s beam wouldn’t reach it enough to illuminate it, but it was powerful enough to catch its attention, so it was out of the question. I decided to take a different approach: I took out my camera, mounted it on my tripod and pointed it in the general direction of the movement. I had previously set the focus to infinite and the exposure time to 30 seconds in the hopes of a starlit sky and some astrophotography. I pressed the shutter button and waited.
30… 29… 28…
Could it see in the dark?
20… 19… 18…
Could it notice me?
10… 9… 8…
What did it want?
5… 4… 3…
What was it?
2… 1…
The blinding light of the rear flash flooded the forest with a white blaze. My heart skipped, then started beating a maddening tap dance in my chest. ‘I’d forgotten to turn the damned flash off!’ When the pulsing yellow spot of the flash blindness faded from my retina, I saw that the blob of moving darkness was gone. It must have been scared by the distant flash and run off the other side of the ridge or… ‘it’s coming my way!’ I thought. I took my camera, scrambled into my tent and zipped up the door. I laid there, shivering with fear. When I heard the crackling, croaking verses, my blood froze, but then I remembered ‘aw, crap, the radio!’ I quickly turned it off and tried my best to not make a sound despite my hammering heartbeat.
Then I heard it. It sounded enormous. First came the sound of it moving through the forest. It’s hard to describe: judging by the way it moved, it was clearly humongous, yet it sounded impossibly light on its feet. After a while, the movement stopped, and came that strange, rhythmic speech, that weird vocalization reminiscent of the sounds of nature. But the entire forest was silent and all of it came from a single source. That lasted about ten minutes, then it stopped and the movement picked up again. I couldn’t make out how far away it was, only that it was moving sideways. Then the movement stopped again and gave way to that weird language again. On and on this went, and I eventually realized what it was doing: it was circling my tent.
At this point I was beyond terrified: I couldn’t move, I could barely breathe and I wouldn’t dare make a sound. A weird thought crossed my mind ‘Those loggers… it wasn’t just a drunken brawl over some money’. Then, clear as day, I heard my buddy’s words: “But the house is not the guest’s for the taking, nor is the forest ours.”
‘Oh shit… Shit, shit shit! I… I took the wood. I took the wood to build a campfire, even though it wasn’t necessary. I took the damned wood!’ I was close to crying at this point, convinced that I’d be killed in some horrible, painful way. Then another thought: “The forest offers us wood, to fuel our fires, to keep us warm and light our way in the dark. The mountain gives us game and plants to feed our bodies. The creek flows with water, it quenches our thirst and cools our skin on hot summer days.”
‘Maybe… maybe I didn’t take too much. I only lit a small fire to keep me warm for the evening.’
I lay there on my sleeping pad, listening to whatever was outside slowly circling my tent, stopping every now-and-then to speak its weird language at me. My eyelids hurt from being squeezed shut with such force while I pleaded with the creature in my thoughts.
‘I only took a bit, I only took a bit, please, I only took enough for one night’.
Its speaking became more drawn-out, quiet, only the sound of rain falling on the soft forest moss. Then it started to patter against the walls of my tent, eventually rising into a full-blown thunderstorm. I realized I couldn’t hear the weird, ancient language anymore, nor the gargantuan thing moving outside, only the rolling thunder and the rain beating relentlessly against the nylon walls of my shelter. I eventually fell into a fitful sleep.
I awoke at sunrise. My body was protesting about not having had a full night’s sleep, but my mind was alert. The storm had stopped. I got out of the tent to see swirling clouds of mist above the clearing. I packed up my tent and my gear and decided to skip the morning coffee. I hiked back to my car in a daze, turned the key in the ignition and drove out of the woods.
By the time I got home, I’d convinced myself that I’d managed to put the incident behind me. I explained it away with being spooked by some wildlife, and my tired brain had conjured up images and sounds in the silent and moonless night. The radio interference could have been anything. It could have come from the Mountain Rescue station: someone accidentally put the transmitter down wrong, its weight was pressing against the PTT button and it transmitted the sounds of the forest to me. I was almost convinced that I’d imagined the whole thing, I mean, the options were pretty self-explanatory: ‘either that, or I had been stalked by some ancient forest god in the middle of the night.’
There was only one hiccup though: the camera. I wanted to delete the photograph without looking at it, I really did. I wanted to drift away on the sweet waves of ignorance, never to think of the incident again. But I’m an explorer, curious by nature, and instinct took over before I could press the delete button.
Even with the 30 second exposure, the entire image is almost completely dark, except for the foreground lit up by the close-range flash. You can barely tell the sky from the tree line. But there, slightly off-center, was the unmistakable silhouette of something. Something huge, incredibly tall and bipedal, towering above the trees.
*Edit: I see that I've forgotten to add the promised Wikipedia links. My bad...
The hydroelectric dam mentioned at the beginning of the story https://ro.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barajul_Colibița
The artificial lake created by the construction of the dam https://ro.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lacul_Colibița
One of the few rare photographs of the church, before the water rose above its spire https://www.antena3.ro/actualitate/ingropate-de-comunism-si-dezgropate-de-seceta-satele-inundate-de-ceausescu-ies-la-lumina-179428.html
submitted by Corvus_Manufaktura to TheDarkGathering

Gridcoin "Fern" Release

Finally! After over ten months of development and testing, "Fern" has arrived! This is a whopper. 240 pull requests merged. Essentially a complete rewrite that was started with the scraper (the "neural net" rewrite) in "Denise" has now been completed. Practically the ENTIRE Gridcoin specific codebase resting on top of the vanilla Bitcoin/Peercoin/Blackcoin vanilla PoS code has been rewritten. This removes the team requirement at last (see below), although there are many other important improvements besides that.
Fern was a monumental undertaking. We had to encode all of the old rules active for the v10 block protocol in new code and ensure that the new code was 100% compatible. This had to be done in such a way as to clear out all of the old spaghetti and ring-fence it with tightly controlled class implementations. We then wrote an entirely new, simplified ruleset for research rewards and reengineered contracts (which includes beacon management, polls, and voting) using properly classed code. The fundamentals of Gridcoin with this release are now on a very sound and maintainable footing, and the developers believe the codebase as updated here will serve as the fundamental basis for Gridcoin's future roadmap.
We have been testing this for MONTHS on testnet in various stages. The v10 (legacy) compatibility code has been running on testnet continuously as it was developed to ensure compatibility with existing nodes. During the last few months, we have done two private testnet forks and then the full public testnet testing for v11 code (the new protocol which is what Fern implements). The developers have also been running non-staking "sentinel" nodes on mainnet with this code to verify that the consensus rules are problem-free for the legacy compatibility code on the broader mainnet. We believe this amount of testing is going to result in a smooth rollout.
Given the amount of changes in Fern, I am presenting TWO changelogs below. One is high level, which summarizes the most significant changes in the protocol. The second changelog is the detailed one in the usual format, and gives you an inkling of the size of this release.



Note that the protocol changes will not become active until we cross the hard-fork transition height to v11, which has been set at 2053000. Given current average block spacing, this should happen around October 4, about one month from now.
Note that to get all of the beacons in the network on the new protocol, we are requiring ALL beacons to be validated. A two week (14 day) grace period is provided by the code, starting at the time of the transition height, for people currently holding a beacon to validate the beacon and prevent it from expiring. That means that EVERY CRUNCHER must advertise and validate their beacon AFTER the v11 transition (around Oct 4th) and BEFORE October 18th (or more precisely, 14 days from the actual date of the v11 transition). If you do not advertise and validate your beacon by this time, your beacon will expire and you will stop earning research rewards until you advertise and validate a new beacon. This process has been made much easier by a brand new beacon "wizard" that helps manage beacon advertisements and renewals. Once a beacon has been validated and is a v11 protocol beacon, the normal 180 day expiration rules apply. Note, however, that the 180 day expiration on research rewards has been removed with the Fern update. This means that while your beacon might expire after 180 days, your earned research rewards will be retained and can be claimed by advertising a beacon with the same CPID and going through the validation process again. In other words, you do not lose any earned research rewards if you do not stake a block within 180 days and keep your beacon up-to-date.
The transition height is also when the team requirement will be relaxed for the network.


Besides the beacon wizard, there are a number of improvements to the GUI, including new UI transaction types (and icons) for staking the superblock, sidestake sends, beacon advertisement, voting, poll creation, and transactions with a message. The main screen has been revamped with a better summary section, and better status icons. Several changes under the hood have improved GUI performance. And finally, the diagnostics have been revamped.


The wallet sync speed has been DRASTICALLY improved. A decent machine with a good network connection should be able to sync the entire mainnet blockchain in less than 4 hours. A fast machine with a really fast network connection and a good SSD can do it in about 2.5 hours. One of our goals was to reduce or eliminate the reliance on snapshots for mainnet, and I think we have accomplished that goal with the new sync speed. We have also streamlined the in-memory structures for the blockchain which shaves some memory use.
There are so many goodies here it is hard to summarize them all.
I would like to thank all of the contributors to this release, but especially thank @cyrossignol, whose incredible contributions formed the backbone of this release. I would also like to pay special thanks to @barton2526, @caraka, and @Quezacoatl1, who tirelessly helped during the testing and polishing phase on testnet with testing and repeated builds for all architectures.
The developers are proud to present this release to the community and we believe this represents the starting point for a true renaissance for Gridcoin!

Summary Changelog



Most significantly, nodes calculate research rewards directly from the magnitudes in EACH superblock between stakes instead of using a two- or three- point average based on a CPID's current magnitude and the magnitude for the CPID when it last staked. For those long-timers in the community, this has been referred to as "Superblock Windows," and was first done in proof-of-concept form by @denravonska.
  • Network magnitude unit pinned to a static value of 0.25
  • Max research reward allowed per block raised to 16384 GRC (from 12750 GRC)
  • New CPIDs begin accruing research rewards from the first superblock that contains the CPID instead of from the time of the beacon advertisement


  • 500 GRC research reward limit for a CPID's first stake
  • 6-month expiration for unclaimed rewards
  • 10-block spacing requirement between research reward claims
  • Rolling 5-day payment-per-day limit
  • Legacy tolerances for floating-point error and time drift
  • The need to include a valid copy of a CPID's magnitude in a claim
  • 10-block emission adjustment interval for the magnitude unit



  • One-time beacon activation requires that participants temporarily change their usernames to a verification code at one whitelisted BOINC project
  • Verification codes of pending beacons expire after 3 days
  • Self-service beacon removal


  • Burn fee for beacon advertisement increased from 0.00001 GRC to 0.5 GRC
  • Rain addresses derived from beacon keys instead of a default wallet address
  • Beacon expiration determined as of the current block instead of the previous block


  • The ability for developers to remove beacons
  • The ability to sign research reward claims with non-current but unexpired beacons


As a reminder:
  • Beacons expire after 6 months pass (180 days)
  • Beacons can be renewed after 5 months pass (150 days)
  • Renewed beacons must be signed with the same key as the original beacon



  • Magnitudes less than 1 include two fractional places
  • Magnitudes greater than or equal to 1 but less than 10 include one fractional place


  • A valid superblock must match a scraper convergence


  • Superblock popularity election mechanics



  • Yes/no/abstain and single-choice response types (no user-facing support yet)


  • To create a poll, a maximum of 250 UTXOs for a single address must add up to 100000 GRC. These are selected from the largest downwards.
  • Burn fee for creating polls scaled by the number of UTXOs claimed
    • 50 GRC for a poll contract
    • 0.001 GRC per claimed UTXO
  • Burn fee for casting votes scaled by the number of UTXOs claimed
    • 0.01 GRC for a vote contract
    • 0.01 GRC to claim magnitude
    • 0.01 GRC per claimed address
    • 0.001 GRC per claimed UTXO
  • Maximum length of a poll title: 80 characters
  • Maximum length of a poll question: 100 characters
  • Maximum length of a poll discussion website URL: 100 characters
  • Maximum number of poll choices: 20
  • Maximum length of a poll choice label: 100 characters


  • Magnitude, CPID count, and participant count poll weight types
  • The ability for developers to remove polls and votes

Detailed Changelog

[] 2020-09-03, mandatory, "Fern"


  • Backport newer uint256 types from Bitcoin #1570 (@cyrossignol)
  • Implement project level rain for rainbymagnitude #1580 (@jamescowens)
  • Upgrade utilities (Update checker and snapshot downloadeapplication) #1576 (@iFoggz)
  • Provide fees collected in the block by the miner #1601 (@iFoggz)
  • Add support for generating legacy superblocks from scraper stats #1603 (@cyrossignol)
  • Port of the Bitcoin Logger to Gridcoin #1600 (@jamescowens)
  • Implement zapwallettxes #1605 (@jamescowens)
  • Implements a global event filter to suppress help question mark #1609 (@jamescowens)
  • Add next target difficulty to RPC output #1615 (@cyrossignol)
  • Add caching for block hashes to CBlock #1624 (@cyrossignol)
  • Make toolbars and tray icon red for testnet #1637 (@jamescowens)
  • Add an rpc call convergencereport #1643 (@jamescowens)
  • Implement newline filter on config file read in #1645 (@jamescowens)
  • Implement beacon status icon/button #1646 (@jamescowens)
  • Add gridcointestnet.png #1649 (@caraka)
  • Add precision to support magnitudes less than 1 #1651 (@cyrossignol)
  • Replace research accrual calculations with superblock snapshots #1657 (@cyrossignol)
  • Publish example gridcoinresearch.conf as a md document to the doc directory #1662 (@jamescowens)
  • Add options checkbox to disable transaction notifications #1666 (@jamescowens)
  • Add support for self-service beacon deletion #1695 (@cyrossignol)
  • Add support for type-specific contract fee amounts #1698 (@cyrossignol)
  • Add verifiedbeaconreport and pendingbeaconreport #1696 (@jamescowens)
  • Add preliminary testing option for block v11 height on testnet #1706 (@cyrossignol)
  • Add verified beacons manifest part to superblock validator #1711 (@cyrossignol)
  • Implement beacon, vote, and superblock display categories/icons in UI transaction model #1717 (@jamescowens)
  • neuralnet: Add integrity checking to researcher accrual snapshot registry #1727 (@jamescowens)
  • Add workaround for scrypt assembly on macOS #1740 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Build onboarding/beacon wizard #1739 (@cyrossignol)
  • doc: Add CONTRIBUTING.md from bitcoin #1723 (@div72)
  • rpc: Implement inspectaccrualsnapshot and parseaccrualsnapshotfile #1744 (@jamescowens)
  • scraper: Add disk based state backing for verified beacon list in scraper #1751 (@jamescowens)
  • Add ability to recover beacon in block version 11+ #1768 (@cyrossignol)
  • refactor: Add transaction context to contract handlers #1777 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Add context for when BOINC is attached to a pool #1775 (@cyrossignol)
  • doc: Clarify what to do if PR in multiple categories (for CONTRIBUTING.md) #1798 (@RoboticMind)
  • qt: Add option to choose not to start the wallet minimized #1804 (@jamescowens)
  • superblock: Add check for OutOfSyncByAge to SuperblockValidator::Validate #1806 (@jamescowens)
  • contract: Standardize contract validation and add block context #1808 (@cyrossignol)
  • add seed.gridcoin.pl to default config #1812 (@wilkart)
  • gui: Implement sidestake send display #1813 (@jamescowens)
  • gui: Add pool/investor pages to researcher wizard #1819 (@cyrossignol)
  • ci: Port lint scripts from Bitcoin #1823 (@div72)
  • doc: Create basic readme in contrib #1826 (@RoboticMind)
  • gui: Implement TransactionRecord::Message #1829 (@jamescowens)
  • rpc: Add private_key_available to beaconstatus #1833 (@a123b)
  • gui: Validate email address in researcher wizard #1840 (@a123b)
  • rpc: Add "getrawwallettransaction" RPC function #1842 (@cyrossignol)
  • consensus: Set block version 11 threshold height for mainnet #1862 (@cyrossignol)


  • Upgrade LevelDB from v1.17 to v1.20 #1562 (@cyrossignol)
  • Re-enable scrypt optimizations #1450 (@denravonska)
  • Derive CScript from prevector type (optimization) #1554 (@cyrossignol)
  • Disable quorum for grandfathered blocks to speed up sync #1568 (@cyrossignol)
  • Refactor hashBoinc for binary claim contexts #1558 (@cyrossignol)
  • integrated_scraper_2 branch tracking PR #1559 (@jamescowens)
  • Upgrade depends - OpenSSL to 1.1.1d #1581 (@jamescowens)
  • Ubuntu 19.10 fixes #1590 (@denravonska)
  • Force a re-parse of legacy claims in generated blocks #1592 (@cyrossignol)
  • Improve the "versionreport" RPC output #1595 (@cyrossignol)
  • Overhaul the core tally and accrual system #1583 (@cyrossignol)
  • Overhaul the superblock quorum system #1597 (@cyrossignol)
  • Add more data to the "superblocks" RPC output #1599 (@cyrossignol)
  • Update Windows Build doc #1606 (@barton2526)
  • Change the order of calls in gridcoinresearchd.cpp to optimize rpc shunt path #1610 (@jamescowens)
  • Change staking tooltip to display frequency #1611 (@jamescowens)
  • Enhancements to ETTS #1442 (@jamescowens)
  • Standardize money values as integers #1614 (@cyrossignol)
  • Clean up and optimize legacy coin age code #1616 (@cyrossignol)
  • Some scraper cleanups #1620 (@jamescowens)
  • Reorganize accrual code and fix 6-month cutoff #1630 (@cyrossignol)
  • Update Copyright years #1633 (@barton2526)
  • Change team whitelist delimiter to <> for CPID detection #1634 (@cyrossignol)
  • Change team whitelist separator to <> to accomodate more team names #1632 (@jamescowens)
  • Change Curl download speed type to support older environments #1640 (@cyrossignol)
  • Optimize logo SVGs used for tray icons #1638 (@cyrossignol)
  • Tweak consolidateunspent rpc function #1644 (@jamescowens)
  • ETTS and staking icon enhancements #1650 (@jamescowens)
  • Implement new transaction fees for block version 11 #1652 (@jamescowens)
  • Optimize in-memory storage of superblock data #1653 (@cyrossignol)
  • Miscellaneous superblock API improvements and housekeeping #1654 (@cyrossignol)
  • Update openssl to 1.1.1f compatibility #1660 (@jamescowens)
  • Optimize bdb to avoid synchronous flush of database #1659 (@jamescowens)
  • Add support for CPID input to "lifetime" RPC function #1668 (@cyrossignol)
  • Overhaul the contract handling system #1669 (@cyrossignol)
  • Make the autostart mainnet/testnet aware #1671 (@jamescowens)
  • Remove slashes from User Agent in peers tab #1674 (@div72)
  • Refactor contracts for polymorphic binary payloads #1676 (@cyrossignol)
  • Overhaul the beacon system #1678 (@cyrossignol)
  • Replace boost::optional with non-owning pointers #1680 (@cyrossignol)
  • Optimize proof-of-stake validation #1681 (@cyrossignol)
  • Updated Slack link #1683 (@NeuralMiner)
  • Update build-unix.md #1686 (@Quezacoatl1)
  • Replace deprecated QT methods #1693 (@Pythonix)
  • Made protocol.h more similar to bitcoin #1688 (@Pythonix)
  • Touch up some details for block version 11 #1697 (@cyrossignol)
  • More tweaks for block version 11 #1700 (@cyrossignol)
  • Finish the conversion to the BCLog class based logger #1699 (@jamescowens)
  • Move claim version transitional code in miner for proper signature #1712 (@cyrossignol)
  • doc: Update threads in coding.txt #1730 (@div72)
  • qt: Include QPainterPath in trafficgraphwidget.cpp #1733 (@div72)
  • doc: Update doc/build-unix.md #1731 (@div72)
  • gui: Show peers tab on connections icon click #1734 (@div72)
  • refactor: Change return type of IsMine to isminetype && move wallet files to wallet directory #1722 (@div72)
  • build: Updates boost to 1.73.0 for depends #1673 (@jamescowens)
  • doc: Update Unit Test Readme #1743 (@RoboticMind)
  • wallet: Change Assert To Error Message In kernel.cpp #1748 (@RoboticMind)
  • scraper: Shorten display representation of verification codes #1754 (@cyrossignol)
  • log: Change ".B." to Clear Message #1758 (@RoboticMind)
  • util: Fix braindamage in GetDefaultDataDir() #1737 (@jamescowens)
  • scraper: Improve scraper processing of beacon verifications #1760 (@jamescowens)
  • scraper: Add instrumentation to convergencereport #1763 (@jamescowens)
  • rpc: Improve rpc stress test script #1767 (@tunisiano187)
  • Generalize enum serialization #1770 (@cyrossignol)
  • scraper: Improve handling of ETags in http class and tweak verified beacon logic #1776 (@jamescowens)
  • scraper: Improve ProcessNetworkWideFromProjectStats and other tweaks #1778 (@jamescowens)
  • researcher: Automate beacon advertisement for renewals only #1781 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Tweak behavior of beacon page in researcher wizard #1784 (@cyrossignol)
  • Prepare for block version 11 hard-fork on testnet #1787 (@cyrossignol)
  • scraper: Modify UpdateVerifiedBeaconsFromConsensus #1791 (@jamescowens)
  • gui: Optimize OverviewPage::updateTransactions() #1794 (@jamescowens)
  • ci: Adopt ci changes from Bitcoin #1795 (@div72)
  • consensus: switch snapshot accrual calculation to integer arithmetic #1799 (@cyrossignol)
  • voting: Overhaul the voting system #1809 (@cyrossignol)
  • contract: Optimize contract replay after chain reorganization #1815 (@cyrossignol)
  • contract: Reimplement transaction messages as contracts #1816 (@cyrossignol)
  • staking: Sign claim contracts with coinstake transaction #1817 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Change research wizard text #1820 (@div72)
  • net: Update protocol version and clean up net messaging #1824 (@cyrossignol)
  • rpc, wallet: Corrections to GetAmounts #1825 (@jamescowens)
  • gui: Tweak some minor researcher wizard details #1830 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Change GetEstimatedStakingFrequency text #1836 (@jamescowens)
  • scraper: Scraper global statistics cache optimization #1837 (@jamescowens)
  • doc: Update Vulnerability Response Process #1843 (@RoboticMind)
  • scraper: Optimization of manifest and parts sharing between ConvergedScraperStatsCache, mapManifest, and mapParts #1851 (@jamescowens)
  • consensus: Update Checkpoints #1855 (@barton2526)
  • docs: Update docs to build off master #1856 (@barton2526)
  • gui: Fix and improve GUI combo box styles #1858 (@cyrossignol)
  • build: Tweak Gridcoin installer for Fern release #1863 (@jamescowens)


  • Remove old research age checks (rebase #1365) #1572 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove PrimaryCPID check from diagnostics dialog #1586 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove missed label for PrimaryCPID from diagnostics #1588 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove legacy quorum messaging system (@neural network) #1589 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove old remnants of legacy smart contract experiments #1594 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove block nonce for version 11 #1622 (@cyrossignol)
  • Delete obsolete contrib/Installer and Upgrader directories #1623 (@jamescowens)
  • Remove redundant LoadAdminMessages() calls #1625 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove some legacy informational RPC commands #1658 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove informational magnitude field from binary claims #1661 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove fDebug3,4, and net and convert to BCLog::LogFlags #1663 (@jamescowens)
  • Remove qt5.7.1 depends support build System #1665 (@iFoggz)
  • Remove unused jQuery library #1679 (@cyrossignol)
  • Remove unused NetworkTimer() function and global state #1701 (@cyrossignol)
  • Refactor claim context objects into contracts #1704 (@cyrossignol)
  • Clean old assets up #1718 (@div72)
  • Remove legacy "rain" RPC (not by-project rain) #1742 (@cyrossignol)
  • Temporarily disable voting system on testnet #1769 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Remove legacy GUI transaction description for contracts #1772 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Remove transaction fee setting #1780 (@cyrossignol)
  • trivial: Cleanup unused legacy functions #1793 (@cyrossignol)
  • mining, rpc: Remove kernel-diff-best and kernel-diff-sum #1796 (@jamescowens)
  • refactor: Remove libs subdirectory #1802 (@div72)
  • scraper: cleanup unused/unnecessary functions #1803 (@jamescowens)
  • gui: Remove useless "Detach databases at shutdown" #1810 (@jamescowens)
  • test: Remove testnet condition for standard transactions #1814 (@cyrossignol)
  • consensus: Remove transitional testnet code #1854 (@cyrossignol)


  • Fix "Owed" amount in output of "magnitude" RPC method #1569 (@cyrossignol)
  • Add support for paths with special characters on Windows #1571 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix lingering peers.dat temp files and clean up remaining paths #1582 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix incorrect beacon length warning in GUI transaction list #1585 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix default config file line endings on Windows #1587 (@cyrossignol)
  • Reenable Travis builds for MacOS #1591 (@jamescowens)
  • Correct peer detail info background color #1593 (@jamescowens)
  • Fix exception in debug3 mode #1598 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix deadlock in "getmininginfo" RPC function #1596 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix accuracy of statistics in "network" RPC output #1602 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix heights for quorum vote weight calculations #1604 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix deadlock in log archiver when rename fails #1607 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix a spurious segmentation fault during client load on Windows with fast CPUs #1608 (@jamescowens)
  • Fix lock order debugging and potential deadlocks #1612 (@jamescowens)
  • Add dependencies #1613 (@Scalextrix)
  • Fix std namespace pollution #1617 (@denravonska)
  • Add missing condition for newbie accrual computer #1618 (@cyrossignol)
  • Track first reward blocks in research accounts #1619 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix lingering beacon warning after advertisement #1627 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix accrual calculation for new, zero-magnitude CPIDs #1636 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix diagnostics, add ETTS test, fix tooltipcolor, add missing lock, and add email=investor check #1647 (@jamescowens)
  • Fix help message of two RPC methods #1656 (@div72)
  • Fix legacy accrual for newbie with non-zero past reward #1667 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix GUI autostart on Windows for paths with wide characters #1670 (@cyrossignol)
  • Qualify boost bind placeholders with their full namespace #1672 (@Ponce)
  • Fix suffix when copying txids #1677 (@div72)
  • Unnecessary if-statement removed #1685 (@Pythonix)
  • Fix consolidatemsunspent Help Message #1687 (@Pythonix)
  • Fix gettransaction help message #1691 (@Pythonix)
  • Fix GetNewMint To Look for Stakes #1692 (@RoboticMind)
  • Suppress deprecated copy warnings for Qt with GCC 9+ #1702 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix exclusion error on stats processing and misplaced ENDLOCK logging entry #1710 (@jamescowens)
  • Removed unnecessary comparison #1708 (@Pythonix)
  • Fixed typo #1707 (@Pythonix)
  • Fix out-of-bounds exception for peers tab version slashes #1713 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix transition for v1 superblocks when reorganizing #1714 (@cyrossignol)
  • Touch up transition to version 2 transactions #1715 (@cyrossignol)
  • Avoid mutating transactions in ConnectBlock() #1716 (@cyrossignol)
  • Skip beacon advertisement when already pending #1726 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix Windows cross-compilation in newer environments #1728 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix out-of-bounds access in IsMineInner() #1736 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix a couple of block version 11 issues #1738 (@cyrossignol)
  • Fix null pointer dereference in GUI researcher model #1741 (@cyrossignol)
  • accrual: Reset research accounts when rebuilding accrual snapshots #1745 (@cyrossignol)
  • scraper: Correct update for verified beacons #1747 (@jamescowens)
  • accrual: Refactor tally initialization for snapshot rebuild #1749 (@cyrossignol)
  • rpc: Fix "cpid" field in "beaconconvergence" RPC output #1750 (@cyrossignol)
  • accrual: Fix snapshot accrual superblock state transitions #1752 (@cyrossignol)
  • scraper: Correct stale verified beacon logic #1753 (@jamescowens)
  • rpc: Correct possible divide by zero in getblockstats #1755 (@jamescowens)
  • gui: Fix issues with researcher wizard flow #1756 (@cyrossignol)
  • wallet: Stop Error When Starting From Zero #1759 (@RoboticMind)
  • Don't count empty email as explicit investor #1761 (@cyrossignol)
  • accrual: Fix snapshot accrual superblock state transitions #1764 (@cyrossignol)
  • rpc: Cleanup Help Message and Fix Typo #1771 (@RoboticMind)
  • scraper: Fix scraper etag header case sensitivity #1773 (@cyrossignol)
  • consensus: Use explicit time to check if superblock needed #1774 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Fix scroll area dark theme styles #1785 (@cyrossignol)
  • rpc, gui: Fix three divide by zero possibilities #1789 (@jamescowens)
  • rpc: Fix balance pre-check in "rainbymagnitude" RPC #1792 (@cyrossignol)
  • accrual: Fix outdated comment and correct grammar #1800 (@RoboticMind)
  • gui: Fix stuck cursor on labels #1801 (@div72)
  • beacon: Fix research wizard beacon renewal status #1805 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Fix translations for port numbers #1818 (@cyrossignol)
  • util: Create parent directory #1821 (@div72)
  • mining: Fix coinstake/claim signature order #1828 (@cyrossignol)
  • voting: Remove double increment in loop #1831 (@cyrossignol)
  • neuralnet, scraper: Fix compilation with gcc5 and older libcurl #1832 (@a123b)
  • wallet: Fix smallest coin selection for contracts #1841 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: Fix display of polls with no votes yet #1844 (@cyrossignol)
  • gui: add indentation to diagnostic status bar labels #1849 (@jamescowens)
  • voting, gui: Fix formatting and alignment of vote shares and percent #1850 (@jamescowens)
  • wallet, rpc: Fix for self-transactions in listtransactions #1852 (@jamescowens)
  • accrual: Clear any accrual snapshots when syncing from pre-v11 #1853 (@cyrossignol)
  • accrual: Fix reset of accrual directory if starting sync below research age height #1857 (@jamescowens)
  • gui: Fix researcher wizard layout on macOS with native theme #1860 (@cyrossignol)
submitted by jamescowens to gridcoin

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