This tutorial in the series of lessons on the Rainforest Foundation’s cryptocurrency BitSeeds shows the steps to install the wallet application on a Windows computer.
This video in the series shows you how to download the BitSeeds “wallet” application, which is a program you use to send, receive, or hold onto so you can gain interest.
Watch the first video in the How to Use BitSeeds course if you missed it.
Announcing the BitSeeds course, sponsored by The Rainforest Foundation. BitSeeds is a cryptocurrency similar to Bitcoin but was created for the purpose of funding reforestation.
I’ve recorded over a dozen tutorials creating a complete intro course for cryptocurrency wallet applications – everything I teach you about the BitSeeds wallet software applies to Bitcoin and others so you get to learn this important and rapidly emerging new technology.
Watch the video and leave your comments below.
Learning how to copy and paste on a computer and on a mobile device like a smartphone (Apple iPhone or Android) or tablet device (Apple iPad or Android tablet) is a key fundamental skill a surprising number of people never learn. I’ve recorded a new and updated version of an older lesson teaching these important skills and concepts. I split it into two videos you can see below.
Part 1: Copying, Pasting, and the Clipboard – Terms and Concepts
Part 2: Copying and Pasting Step-By-Step on Windows, Mac, and Mobile devices
I’m very happy to announce the launch of a new course I’ve been working on – The Bitcoin & Altcoin Tutorials app:
The course teaches you all about Bitcoin & cryptocurrency, which — if you’ve been paying attention to my updates for the last few months — you know is one of the most important new technologies to come along since the Internet.
21 years ago, most people dismissed the Internet (websites, email, etc.) as a “fad” or a “scam,” which baffled me at the time since I could see clearly that it was the way of the future.
Because so many people have asked for help with this, I’ve recorded a video that walks you through the entire process of placing an order for any of my easy computer courses.
It starts with a quick recap of the registration process (a free account is needed for viewing the courses), then shows you the Member Area where you access the lessons.
The video continues by showing you how to select a course, add it to your cart, apply a coupon code for a discount, and concludes with checking out to complete your order.
This is an older video of mine I first recorded back in 2008 which explains the often-misunderstood computer term “driver” or “device driver” in non-technical language. While I’m at it, I also make sure you understand the related terms “software” and “hardware.”
I recently was sent an email by a new student named Marcos who had seen this video and had a follow-up question I wanted to answer. Marcos wrote:
“Now that you’ve cleared up what drivers are — (thanks!) why do I need to update them?
In this video I want to talk a little about a cryptocurrency I discovered a little while ago called Wampum or Wampumcoin
This video continues my series of videos on Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Basics Explained for Non-Technical People
I think that in many ways, Wampum (in particular, Wampum belts) used traditionally in Native American cultures has many parallels to Bitcoin and cryptocurrency, including specifically to the blockchain technology that is the core of crypto.
Indulge me for a moment while I wax enthusiastic about the idea of Wampum as a cryptocurrency; why I’m personally enthusiastic about it – not just because of my Native American ancestry, but also for the parallels I see between ancient Wampum belts and modern technology.
In this lesson I want to explain the poorly understood concept of mining. This explanation is for non-technical people:
This video continues my series of videos on Bitcoin and Cryptocurrency Basics Explained for Non-Technical People – make sure to watch the other videos if you missed them!
With traditional currencies and payment systems there is a network needed for the system to work. Decades ago this was a physical network of human tellers handling cash and checks sent through the postal system or carried from one location to another. Over time, this gradually migrated to a digital computer network used today by banks and payment companies such as Visa, Mastercard, Paypal, and Western Union.