TON Mining Data

TON Coins are distributing via special giver smartcontracts which use proof of work mechanism. That way by checking proofs we can estimate how much computational power is used for coin extraction.

MyTonCtrl

The easiest way to mine giver contracts

Total hashrate
...
Gh/s

~... servers

HP DL325 G10, 1x Epyc 7502P

~... servers

Amazon AWS c2.24xlarge

~... servers

HP DL385 G10+, 2x Epyc 7452

Info

Anyone can mine pow-givers and receive coins from them.

Before the miner finds a proof-of-work and receives a reward, he needs to iterate over a large number of hashes.

Hashrate
Hashes processed by miners per second
Gh
Gigahashes
10⁹ hashes
Mh
Megahashes
10⁶ hashes

Mined TON Coins in last 24h

How many TONs have each giver given over the last 24 hours

Giver TONs Days till depletion
Loading...

Most profitable giver

with lowest hashrate

...

Profitability

... nanocoins

per hash

Top Miners

How many TONs each miner has mined in the last 24 hours

Givers Bleed Rate

Hash Rate

Hash Rate vs Hardware

How mining works in TON

TON Blockchain uses the Proof-of-Stake consensus and mining is not required to generate new blocks.

So how come there is Proof-of-Work in TON?

Well, the reason is that the initial issue of 5bn TON Coins was transferred to ad hoc Proof-of-Work Giver smart contracts.

Mining is used to obtain TON Coins from this smart contract.

PoW Giver contracts have their limits and will dry out once users mine all available TON Coins.

Operation principle

Putting it in layman’s terms, in any moment of time the PoW Giver contract has a computational puzzle, a challenge. Resolving it is rewarded by a fixed number of coins. Then a new challenge is generated. The only way to resolve the challenge is to brute-force numbers which takes serious computational resources.

If a puzzle is resolved too soon, the PoW Giver contract increases the complexity level which means more power needed to resolve it. Yet, if resolving took too much time, the complexity level is reduced. Thus, the PoW Giver contract maintains stable the number of coins given per day.

The more users participate in the process, the harder the task it. You have to both find a solution and do it faster than other participants.

How is it implemented?

In practice users launch ad hoc software that brute-forces numbers and sends suggested solutions to PoW Giver contracts. The higher is a performance of a miner’s computer that operates this software, the higher probability of getting coins is.

The more miners there are in the network, the higher mining computational complexity is and the more computational power is required to mine coins.