Today, Wall Street will have to choose whether to let Bitcoin, the digital currency that started as a joke in the mid-2000s, go public.

But investors will have an even easier time deciding how to invest in Bitcoin over the next few weeks.

The cryptocurrency is already gaining traction in some financial markets, with traders and investors trying to bet on the digital-currency market.

But the market has also caught fire in recent weeks as investors scramble to bet the stock market will bounce back.

Here are the key rules that investors need to know when it comes to Bitcoin.

1.

How can you buy and sell Bitcoin?

If you have an account on an exchange like Coinbase or Bitstamp, you can buy and trade Bitcoin at any time.

The only restriction is that you can only trade it on one exchange.

You can also hold Bitcoin for up to two weeks before it becomes available for trading.

But you can’t buy or sell Bitcoin until the exchange that you’re on announces that it’s now accepting Bitcoin.

And that’s it.

You won’t be able to trade it again until you’ve traded on one of the exchanges listed below.

There are a few exchanges that will allow you to trade Bitcoin on an open market, and many others that have closed.

If you want to trade on an exchanges that have not yet opened, you’ll need to get a special “BitLicense” from the exchange you’re trading on.

That means you can trade on its exchange, but you’ll have to pay a fee.

You’ll also have to buy the Bitcoin in the exchange’s wallet or through a third party, such as a broker or broker-dealer.

The BitLicense requires that the exchange or wallet you’re buying Bitcoin from has a minimum balance of $50,000, and you’ll also need to keep a record of the Bitcoin you’re purchasing and the Bitcoin price you’re paying.

2.

What are Bitcoin wallets?

Bitcoin wallets are different from Bitcoin accounts in that you need to create and use them to store Bitcoin in order to transfer it from your wallet to the other person’s wallet.

Bitcoin wallets have two major differences from Bitcoin exchanges.

First, you don’t have to create them and then transfer them to other people’s wallets in order for the transaction to be made.

The second difference is that, unlike an account, you won’t have access to your Bitcoin balance until you send a Bitcoin to someone else.

3.

What is a “bit” in Bitcoin?

Bitcoin uses a cryptographic algorithm called “mining” to find new blocks of Bitcoin.

Each Bitcoin block is called a “block” and contains a hash of a digital key.

These digital keys are unique and can be used to sign transactions.

You need to store your Bitcoin address in a Bitcoin wallet, and the address is what the person you’re talking to is referring to when they say they’re talking about their “address.”

When you send money to someone on an Exchange or other Bitcoin platform, you’re signing that payment with that Bitcoin address.

So, if someone you’re sending money to wants to send your money to your “address,” they can do so by typing your Bitcoin wallet address into a Bitcoin browser.

If someone you’ve sent your money from sends your money back to someone you know, they can also type your Bitcoin Address into a browser and send that money to the person’s Bitcoin address and the addresses are the same.

4.

What types of exchanges are there?

There are two main types of Bitcoin exchanges, “public” exchanges and “private” exchanges.

A public Bitcoin exchange has its own, publicly visible, Bitcoin address for users to send money and receive Bitcoin.

The public Bitcoin exchanges also hold bitcoins and hold Bitcoin balances.

They can send money between themselves and other users.

If one of those exchanges issues a Bitcoin transaction, the recipient of the transaction can transfer their Bitcoins to that Bitcoin exchange’s Bitcoin wallet.

A private Bitcoin exchange doesn’t issue Bitcoin transactions.

They hold bitcoins in their wallets and sell them when the Bitcoin market price rises.

If a Bitcoin exchange issues a private transaction, its Bitcoin address will be publicly visible for anyone to see.

It will show up in other users’ Bitcoin wallets.

This is called the “public Bitcoin” address.

5.

How much do Bitcoin exchanges charge?

A Bitcoin exchange that’s listed on the Nasdaq will typically charge around 5 percent of the price of a Bitcoin.

If the Bitcoin exchange says it charges 1 percent or less, you should call them and ask for details about the specific fee.

Most Bitcoin exchanges will tell you that the price will go up when you make a Bitcoin trade.

6.

What do Bitcoin miners do?

Bitcoin miners are the computer scientists that work to verify the validity of a transaction before it’s sent out to the public Bitcoin address you’re referring to.

They also make sure that the transaction hasn’t been double-spent.

They use a combination of mathematical and cryptographic techniques to make sure the transaction has been included