Poloniex Delisting Coins 2018-09-25 and where to move them

Be sure to move these poloniex coins because they have been delisted

Be sure to move these poloniex coins because they have been delisted

Be sure to move* these Poloniex coins because they have been delisted:

On This Page: What happened?
Do you have these coins?
Might want to stop botting them ASAP
If you want to move your coins
Move your coins to Gunbot-supported exchange
Move your coins to non-Gunbot supported exchange
Move your coins to a Wallet
Selling off your Delisted Coins
Alternatives
Double-Up
Arbitrage
Summary

What happened?

According to a blog post from Team Circle / Poloniex on Tuesday, September 18th, “Poloniex to delist eight assets on September 25th”.  They reference another Help Center article for more information about their delisting process as well.

Do you have these coins?

The first step when you get a notice like this is to find out if you actually own these coins.  The exchange usually sends you an email with your specific holdings of the asset.

Hello, If you are receiving this message, it is because you currently hold a balance in COIN1, COIN2, COIN3, on Poloniex.

However,  even if they don’t, or if the notice gets lost in spam folder, its up to you to make sure you find out if you have any balances and move them, sell them or otherwise handle.

Might want to stop botting them ASAP

If you use this Exchange, you will want to check if you are botting these coins.  If you have no inventory at all, then the suggested course of action is to remove the pairs from your configuration.

If you have inventory, then you have more work to do.  At least consider stopping your Gunbot from buying them.   Here’s why:

When coins get delisted, they drop in value FAST.  When coins drop fast, Gunbot frequently will see that as a buying opportunity, so you may find yourself with inventory of a coin that will be gone soon — Gunbot buys it on the way down, thinking that it will go back up, but of course it doesn’t go back up most of the time.

Therefore, to prevent this, set the BUY_ENABLED: false to avoid such situations.

If you use the GUI, and you have some balance of the coin, go to Setups –> your setup, navigate to the coin(s), then add an override called BUY_ENABLED and make it “false”

That way, you have a chance of selling off your inventory without buying more.

If your strategy has Double Up enabled, then you might want to disable it with a per-coin override as well, otherwise Double Up might kick in — several times, in fact.  However, if you look at the typical behavior of Delisted coins, it is a very frequent occurrence that coins have a LOT of volatility right after the initial dip, so some profits can be had.  More on that in the selling section below.

If you want to move your coins

Second, you may want to decide whether to sell or move your coins.

Move coins to a Gunbot-supported Exchange

If you want to move your coins, as a Gunbotter, you may want to move your coins somewhere that you can still bot your coins.  This means using an exchange that Gunbot supports.  What follows is a handy table listing the current exchanges (up to three) that these coins are still trading and active on.  The ones Gunbot support are highlighted in green and the ones highlighted in red are ones that Gunbot does not support.

Poloniex delisted coins 2018-09-18
click to enlarge

Note that BTM (Bitmark) uses ticker BTM on Poloniex, but “MARKS” on Cryptopia.  BTM is coin Bytom on Cryptopia, so don’t try to move your Bitmark to a Bytom address over there.  Secondly, Cryptopia’s MARKS wallet is in maintenance as of 2018-08-30, so it is unknown if the wallet will come out of maintenance or not.

Generally speaking, if you move your coins to another exchange where you can run Gunbot, you can then configure Gunbot for that pair, and set a BOUGHT_PRICE override to match what you bought the coin for on the previous exchange.

Move Coins to a non-Gunbot Supported Exchange

Sometimes coins that get delisted aren’t supported on exchanges that Gunbot supports.  This is a sign that the coin is in the minor leagues.

If you don’t already have an account on the exchange listed for the coin, you may consider creating an account on the exchange if you have a large number of the coin, and it represents a major financial investment.

Note that creating exchange accounts can represent risk.  Always use different passwords for every account you use, and when possible, even use a different email address.  Always use two-factor authentication.

Moving Coins to a Wallet

If a coin or token is being delisted from an Exchange, there’s a strong likelihood that the coin doesn’t have a strong presence outside of living on exchanges.  This means that installing a wallet on your own in a safe manner is usually going to be an uphill battle.

It’s important to convey the following:

  1. Do not simply google for a wallet for a specific coin – this is one way to get scammed
  2. Do not download any wallet you find and install it on your computer – this is a sure way to get hacked/scammed
  3. Only use verified wallets, and when possible, use hardware wallets.  This drastically limits the coins you can store locally, but that in itself should tell you something.
  4. If you must use multiple, various, widely varied wallets from all over the place, consider learning how to use virtual machines (VMs), ideally on a spare computer that is not your main machine.  Install Windows or Linux and use a different VM for each wallet.  That keeps each wallet separate, secure and it has less chance of infecting or interfering with your real life computer, finances or crypto.

Above all, look at the value of the delisted coins and determine if it’s worth saving those coins and disrupting the rest of your life/crypto/finances to save them.

Selling off your Delisted Coins

Many times, it may be best just to try and get the best price for your delisted coins.  This may be due to how much time you can devote to the project, the timing of what’s going on in your life, the stress it would cause, or many other factors.

For others, the “loss” the sale would represent on paper may be a welcome event for tax purposes.  Be sure to record the sale and keep diligent records in case the exchange does not have the records available later on.  For this purpose, we highly recommend CoinTracking (we have a 10% discount link if you follow https://gbu.run/cointracking)

Be prepared — if this is your first time through this process, you may be in for a shock.  If you’ve been around crypto for a while or not, you may have bought these coins at their peak, and found that you’d be selling these coins at a tiny fraction of their purchase price.  You can measure this in their BTC price (or whatever BASE you used – ETH, XMR, USDT) or the USD value of BTC at the time of the transaction.  Consult your tax advisor for specifics if that is important to you.

Just know that a lot of people are selling off coins, so some people are buying the coins and transferring them to the other places mentioned above, to sell.  Some coins have no-where to go, so there won’t be many buyers for those.  Some coins you might just want to dump as fast as possible.

Alternatives – Double-Up and Arbitrage

If profits are still important to you relating to these delisted coins, and you still have coins left, and they would represent a sizable loss to you, there still is something you might be able to do, if you are comfortable with the risk.

If you look at any coin that was recently delisted – such as this one here (VRC), you can see obvious points where Gunbot could have stepped in and made immense profits:

You’ll see this happen more and more as word spreads – more news gets out, more people log in and sell off their coins, or a market opens up, or the developers lobby for another use case, or all sorts of reactions to what’s going on.  The volatility is intense.

This is where a savvy person who still has coins to try and liquidate can actually do something.

Specific Double-Up example

Here’s one example:

This was Centra (CTR) right before getting delisted on Binance (April 5th, 2018).  The founders of Centra got arrested for fraud and the coin’s price tanked.  Look at “Price per unit” column — the initial buy in February on this coin started at 11,450 satoshis and in less than a month experienced six (6) double-up’s.

Then it sat for almost another month.  When the news hit about the founders, and the price was already down to 1411 satoshis (down 90%!!!) there was a significant amount invested in this bag.

Here were the factors:

  1. A lot was already invested in the coin
  2. The amount invested was done when BTC was a high USD price
  3. The average price was way too high to reasonably expect it to recover
  4. The current price was so low, that not a lot of new investment was needed to drastically reduce the average cost
  5. The current BTC price was a low USD price

Some may wonder why factors #2 and #5 matter — here’s why:  If it’s a win, there’s profit.  If it’s a loss, the loss is significant for tax reasons, without a requirement for having to actually invest a ton more now.

With this example, Gunbot had performed the automatic double-ups, so any double-ups needing done had to be made manually.  The purchase of 1505 CTR was a manual purchase, which brought down the average bought price significantly, but the price kept going down.  When the price hit below 750, another manual purchase of 3010 CTR was made, making for a total of more than 6000 coins.

Then the price rebounded, and Gunbot took over.  It rode the price up to 2662 and sold for a 17% profit!

This, of course, is a risky move — and noone should ever expect such high profits.  But I expect most people would even be happy with getting their money back instead of selling at a massive loss.  And that’s the point of this option.

Arbitrage

Arbitrage is the act of buying something in one place and selling it somewhere else at a higher place.  You may notice that some people just sell off their coins at Poloniex because they only have an account at that one exchange – but you, as a more experienced crypto trader, might happen to know that the coin is also for sale at Cryptopia at a 5% or 10% higher price.

This is where you might be able to make a short lived business buying coins at one place and selling them in the other after transferring.

There are a number of caveats, which include fees, transfer time, and the absolute problem of not knowing that the price will still be good by the time you’ve transferred the coins over to the new place.

Summary

When an exchange Delists a coin, knowing your options can help relieve stress.  Keep these things in mind:

  1. Check exchange for inventory whether they notify you or not.
  2. Set Gunbot to SELL ONLY unless you want more coins
  3. Consider Moving Coins to another Gunbot Exchange
  4. Consider Moving Coins to another non-Gunbot Exchange
  5. Consider Moving Coins to a safe Wallet
  6. Maybe Sell Off at a Loss (confirm the loss)
  7. Maybe Use Double Up or Arbitrage (risky)

 

  • This is not specific Financial Advice.  GBU is not a Financial Advisor

Binance wiped all API keys – action required

Hello GBU Subscriber –

Yesterday, Binance sent a tweet that let us know they had stopped all trading with API’s:

The tweet directed readers to a support announcement that stated the following:

Due to irregular trading on some APIs, Binance will remove all existing API keys as a precautionary security measure. All API users are requested to recreate their API keys.

We apologize for any inconvenience caused, and thank you for your patience.

This is cause for immediate action for all Gunbot users who use Binance – this immediate stops all Gunbot activities, and also impacts any other software or service that uses Binance API’s – CoinTracking, CryptoSight, Zeno GUI, CryptoGramBot, etc.

In short, in order to resume trading with Gunbot, you must do the following:

  1. Create new API Key(s) at Binance
  2. Get the Key activated with your reseller
  3. Enter the Key(s) into Gunbot
  4. Resume Gunbot

GBU Customers: If you purchased your Gunbot license from GBU, and you are licensed with Binance, you can contact Master Teacher Poy or Professor CryptoWally on Slack or Telegram, email api@gunbotuniversity.com or fill out the form at https://gbu.run/feedback – we will need your old API key and the new API key you create as master (see below for full details).

There’s more detail to the above steps to do this correctly and with less drama, cost and headache down the road, so I will detail them now.

Create New Keys at Binance

Binance wiped out all the API keys in their system.  That means you must create new ones.  Your Gunbot and any other software that hasn’t been updated or shut off is hammering Binance’s server(s) with a key that does not exist.

It is highly recommended, and is considered Best Practice that you create two keys for Gunbot – one for licensing and activation (this is called the “Master key”) and one for Gunbot to actually use for day to day use.  The reason for this is that by using a key for day to day use, the key is at risk of being invalidated, lost, banned, or compromised.

Important: If an API key is invalidated, lost, banned or compromised, then the cost to get a new one from your reseller (at time of writing) is 0.01 BTC.  If this has happened to you, and you need this service, you can purchase it from the GBU Store.  If the API is wiped out due to no fault of your own, such as Binance wiping out all API keys, then traditionally there is no cost to you. (Note: this is subject to change, and GBU does not control the costs handed down by Gunbot’s authors)

By creating a Master Key that is never used for day to day use, and is only used for licensing, then you reduce the risk of having it invalided, lost, banned or compromised.

So, to help save you heartache down the road, create two keys.  Name them something like “gb-master” and “gb-primary”.

ALWAYS COPY YOUR SECRET BEFORE THE PAGE GOES AWAY since Binance only shows you the page once.

Get the Key Activated with Your Reseller

Activate the key you called “gb-master”.  You do not need to activate the “gb-primary” key.  If you ever run a second Gunbot on the same account, you don’t need to activate that key either.  If you compromise the gb-primary key, or Binance wipes it out due to a NONCE issue, or you move to a different time zone, it’s ok. You just create a new gb-primary key and put it into Gunbot and you’re good to go – just don’t ever delete gb-master.  You don’t need to talk to your reseller about the gb-primary keys.

When you communicate to your reseller, help them out by providing your old API key and your new API key.  They must validate your old key to ensure you had a valid key, so don’t just bombard them with a new key.  That will just take them longer, or they’ll just turn around and require that you provide it anyway.  Save yourself some time, copy the old key while you’re in there, and when you politely ask for the API key swap, say something like this:

Hello – I was impacted by the Binance security API wipe.  Here is my old and new key. Can you swap me out at your earliest convenience?  I would send you cookies if I knew where you were.  How is your day?

old key: ****
new key: ***

thank you.

Also, please note that only your reseller should be the one to swap out your key.  If GBU is your provider for subscription services, such as Master, Bachelor or Associates, but we did not sell you your Gunbot license, we cannot help you with your API key swap.

Your reseller will get back to you once the old key was validated and the new key was activated.

Enter the Keys into Gunbot

The two keys get entered into gunbot as masterkey and key.

Here’s how it looks in the config.js file if you are using Gunbot Core – aka, from the command line, when you run gunthy-linx64 or gunthy.exe.

"exchanges": {
  "binance": {
    "masterkey": "gb-master-key",
    "mastersecret": "gb-master-secret",
    "key": "gb-primary-key",
    "secret": "gb-primary-secret"
  }
},

The Official Gunbot Wiki has more information on API keys for the different Exchanges – https://github.com/GuntharDeNiro/BTCT/wiki/Configuring-Gunbot#exchanges

In the GUI, you enter in the Master key separate from the Primary key.  There should be two different entries in the GUI in order to get the config file to store them.

Be sure to save your configuration.

Resume Gunbot

After making your changes, start Gunbot up again and make sure it starts.

Other services

There are other accessories that use Binance API keys, such as CoinTracking, ZENO GUI and CryptoSight that will need to be updated as well.  Check our Slack Community for updates, or those product’s support channels for further updates

 

 

Consensus 2018 Coins – Hot to Bot

Bot the heck out of Consensus Coins 2018
How to Profit Off Consensus 2018 by Botting the Coins Presenting, Shipping and Sponsoring Themselves at the Conference next week. You may have noticed a tremendous dip in the market that happened over the past 24 hours. As frequently happens during these downturns, the new people freak out a little.  They’re not used to such …

Know Your Limits

Know your limits

Configuring Gunbot can be an art, and it can be a science.  One of the most basic configuration elements is setting the proper limits to tell Gunbot how much to trade.  This article explains those basics and then some tips on how to avoid mistakes.

Know your limits

What’s Going On

Gunbot needs to be told what to do.  It needs to know what pairs you want to run, what strategies to run on those pairs, what Telegram account to notify of massive profits, and so much more.

One of the most fundamental pieces of information Gunbot needs to know is your budget.  Some people trade with very low amounts… skirting with the minimum order size that the Exchange will allow, and others trade with amounts that would make most people’s head spin.

In order to tell Gunbot your budget, you don’t tell it the total amount you have to play with, nor will it assume all the crypto you have in your account is fair game and auto-budget itself. It must be told how big each trade should be, and needs to know how to tell if an amount is too small to care about.  These small amounts, also called “dust”, might prevent Gunbot from trading if it’s not told to ignore them.

Limits Explained

Like with any configuration element, your first trip to learn about it should be the official Gunbot wiki.  That’s where the latest intel resides about variables, default settings, strategies and what’s latest in the most recent version.

Let’s see what the wiki has to say about these limits:

Parameter Default value Description
TRADING_LIMIT Strategy dependent Values: numerical – represent an amount in primary trading currency. This value defines the trading limit for limit buy orders placed by Gunbot. A value of 0.001 would place maximum orders of 0.001 BTC when used on a BTC_x pair. Only use whole numbers for fiat pairs.
MIN_VOLUME_TO_BUY Strategy dependent Values: numerical – represents the total value of a coins holdings in base currency. Sets a threshold for buy orders. If you own less than the set amount, buy orders will still be placed. This prevents owning very small quantities (dust) blocking buy orders. Only use whole numbers for fiat pairs.
`MIN_VOLUME_TO_SELL` Strategy dependent Values: numerical – represents the total value of a coins holdings in base currency. Sets a threshold for sell orders. If you own less than the set amount, sell orders will not be placed and the bot goes into buying mode again.

So, the first thing we learn is that TRADING_LIMIT does not represent your entire budget – it’s the amount Gunbot will trade per pair.  This is important, because every new pair you add to a Gunbot instance can possibly spend at least TRADING_LIMIT amount of your funding currency.

Use funding currency terms

Speaking of funding currency, that’s the second thing we need to know about TRADING_LIMIT  The amount you put as this value needs to be expressed in the same coin as you are using as the funding currency.  In Gunbot, this is the first coin of the pair.  For example, if the pair you run is BTC-OMG , then “BTC” is the Funding Currency (aka “base”) and OMG is the coin you want to buy (aka “quote”).  If your pair is ETH-LTC then Ethereum is your base and LiteCoin is your quote.  In Gunbot’s terms, the base comes first and quote comes second.

Note: As of Gunbot v7, all pairs are denoted in “BASE-QUOTE” format with a dash in the middle, regardless of how the Exchange expresses or denotes the format.  For example, Cryptopia might say “ETH/BTC” with a slash, or Kraken might put it backwards and use “XLTCXXBT” with an extra “X” in front of each asset, but only some, but Gunbot’s notation would be ETH-BTC for the Cryptopia example and BTC-LTC for the Kraken example.

So, put the TRADING_LIMIT in the same terms of the base.  If you run BTC-xxx pairs, then you should put the limit in as a Bitcoin amount.  ETH-xxx pairs need Ethereum values as the limit.

FIAT is “special”

There’s a special case for FIAT pairs (USD, EUR, USDT, TUSD, etc) where not only do you need to put the amounts in FIAT terms (100 for $100, for example instead of 0.001 BTC for a $10k bitcoin value), but you also need to not use any decimals.  WHOLE NUMBERS ONLY

Good:

TRADING_LIMIT: 120

Bad:

TRADING_LIMIT: 120.50

TRADING_LIMIT: 0.001

This goes for all “currency value” settings: TRADING_LIMIT, MIN_VOLUME_TO_BUY, MIN_VOLUME_TO_SELL, and FUNDS_RESERVE.   It also applies to Ping Pong Strategy variables PP_BUY and PP_SELL.

MVTB and MVTS – what are they?

The other two main configuration elements regarding actual money values are MIN_VOLUME_TO_BUY (MVTB) and MIN_VOLUME_TO_SELL (MVTS).  These help Gunbot understand when to buy and when to sell.

Dust explained

“Dust” is a term crypto traders use to describe very small amounts of crypto in an account.   Just like when you use a saw to cut some wood, the action of sawing not only gives the intended result (wood that is cut), but it also produces material as a side effect of performing the sawing — namely, dust.

Dust is important to understand, because you can accumulate dust in many ways in the crypto world.

For one, if you have, say 10.05634 EOS coins in your account, and you are only able to sell 10 of them, you will have 0.05634 EOS left in your account.  This might happen because your sell order couldn’t be matched up to an exact sell order that filled all 10.  Maybe your order was matched up to two buy orders – one for 6 EOS and one for 4 EOS.  Then when it came to try and get rid of the remaining amount, the order would be too small for the exchange to honor.

Another way you might get dust is from small micro-deposits, such as from Binance’s referral program.  Binance gives fee commissions for anyone you refer. It started off at 50% and is currently 20%.  So when someone you refer makes a trade, they have to pay a fee on that trade.  You get 20% of that fee.  The fee is already small – usually 0.1% if no BNB is used and 0.05% if BNB is used.   Therefore you’d be getting 0.02% or 0.01% of their trade, which is almost guaranteed to be a miniscule amount.  This becomes dust in your account.

MIN_VOLUME_TO_BUY (MVTB)

This setting allows Gunbot to avoid dust.  Normally, dust clogs up Gunbot and prevents it from trading.  Basically, it won’t initiate a trade if you already own some value of the coin.  However, since “dust” needs to be ignored, Gunbot needs to know what you consider “dust” vs “substantial enough to notice”.

Once you have at least MVTB amount of coins in your account, Gunbot goes into sell mode.  If you have less than MVTB coins, Gunbot is in buy mode.

MIN_VOLUME_TO_SELL (MVTS)

After reading the wiki entry for MVTS, you might think it’s basically the same as MVTB, since it says “threshold for sell orders”.

However, there’s a difference between when Gunbot should be in a Buying mood (crypto amount is less than MVTB) and when Gunbot should be allowed to sell (crypto amount is more than MVTS).

There’s also a difference between Gunbot being in a selling mood and Gunbot being allowed to sell.

How to Set Appropriate Limits

Now that we’ve reviewed a ton of detail on each of the settings, you might just be asking “ENOUGH ALREADY!  WHAT DO I PUT HERE?!?!?!”

Here are some tips on how to set the right amount:

Rule #1: MVTB must be less than or equal to TRADING_LIMIT.

Rule #2: MVTB and MVTS must be greater than or equal to the Exchange’s Minimum Order Size.

If you set this too low, then Gunbot will attempt to make orders, but the Exchange will kick them back.  It’s not like Gunbot is going to auto-increase the values for you – it is your money after all.

Rule #3: It’s ok and common for MVTB and MVTS to be the same

You can set MVTS higher, but be careful that you don’t make Gunbot stop selling while it’s unable to buy.  Most commonly, these two values will be the same amount.

Rule #4: It is highly recommended that TRADING_LIMIT be higher than MVTB  to avoid the “Double Buy Exploit“.  Target would be 3x to 4x, but it’s usually enough to make it 1.5 to 2x.

Many people, and the defaults in previous versions of Gunbot helped with this, use the same amount for `TRADING_LIMIT` and `MVTB`.  However, if you do this, then you are subject to experiencing the “Double Buy Exploit”.  It’s not an actual exploit from a security perspective, and it’s not a bug in any way.  It’s just a consequence of Gunbot doing exactly what you told it to do.

Rule #5: If you’re too Greedy, you’ll suffer in bear markets

Many beginner crypto traders, and especially Gunbotters, look to their right and see someone who has tripled their money with amazing trades.  They look to their left and see another person who’s made 10X gains and brags about the constant profits.

So, naturally, they think that’s what crypto is, so they set Gunbot running and give all their BTC to Gunbot.  It might work for a little while, but eventually the bear cycle comes around and BAGS happen.  And because they were greedy and gave all their BTC to Gunbot, Gunbot did exactly what it was told to do, and pretty soon, all the BTC is gone and all the trader has is a bunch of heavy bags that have lost value.

We at GBU recommend you use much less than all your BTC when botting.  First, you need room to handle your bags.  Bags happen to everyone and there is no magic formula to eliminate all of them fast, cheap, and cleanly.  You should always keep dry powder, and use much less budget than you think.

When I started off, I used the lowest amount both you and the exchange can stand, and only ran enough pairs that I used 10-20% of my available BTC.  This gave me enough room to learn Gunbot’s settings, to make sure I didn’t make wild mistakes, and when the bear market came, I had plenty of BTC to move to other pairs, use Double Up or move my bags off to another wallet.

With the above guidelines, you should be good to go.

Double Buy Exploit

Example: let’s say you run BTC-ETH pair and have 0.002 set for both TRADING_LIMIT and MVTB.  This means when you have less than 0.002 BTC worth of ETH in your account, Gunbot feels like buying.

Then, ETH becomes tasty and Gunbot buys some.  It buys 0.002 worth and it’s now in your account.

Well, Gunbot usually buys on a downtrend, if it’s configured like most people want.  If ETH value continues to drop after Gunbot purchases it, then you will have, say 0.00195 BTC worth of ETH in your account.

If this value stays there for the next cycle, and Gunbot has a low TRADES_TIMEOUT and isn’t using the safety switch, then, per the rules you have configured, 0.00195 BTC worth of ETH is now considered “dust”.  It’s free to buy again!  If the conditions are still ripe for buying, Gunbot will then purchase another TRADING_LIMIT amount of ETH (0.002) and it will be added to the wallet.

Now you have 0.00395 BTC worth and that amount is greater than MVTB, so it won’t buy again.

This shows up as a “double buy” in your trading history, because it will show two purchases of 0.002 close together. You might think Gunbot is double-buying by mistake, but it’s doing what you told it to do.

Exchange Minimum Order Size

At time of writing, here are the different Gunbot-supported Exchange minimums:

Exchange Minimum
(BTC)
Notes
Binance 0.001 Binance used to be 0.001, then changed to 0.002 and is now back to 0.001.  It also has additional minimum requirements more than just order size, such as minimum number of coins. Also, many coins must be purchased in whole numbers and not fractions (this doesn’t impact TRADING_LIMIT, however – Gunbot will automatically round the order to a whole number when needed). Binance also publishes their Trading Rules online.
Bittrex 0.001 Bittrex used to have a 0.0005 limit and then issued an announcement in November 2017 where they said the new limit is 0.001.  However, we’ve seen that we can still place orders for 0.0005 for many coins, if not all of them. Maybe Bittrex is slow in implementing and enforcing the rules, but GBU recommends following the published guidelines.
Poloniex 0.0001 Polo’s minimum is the same for all the funding currencies – BTC, ETH, XMR and USDT.
Kraken 0.002 Kraken’s minimum orders vary by currency – 0.002 is the BTC minimum.  You can view all the details on Kraken’s article about the topic.
Cryptopia 0.0005 This is from experience and forum posts vs an official post by the company.  It used to be 0.0001.
Bitfinex <varies> The official Bitfinex post about exchange minimum order size states:  “The minimum order sizes for each trading pair is periodically adjusted to maintain order sizes that are reasonably proportioned to their values. The ultimate goal is to keep the minimum order size between 10-25 USD equivalent value while limiting the changes to the minimum order sizes to useful incremental values.
CEX.io <varies>
0.002
According to CEX.IO’s guidance posted on their website, they say:
“Trading on CEX.IO is flexible in terms of order placement, however, there are certain limitations.You can always check them by typing in https://cex.io/api/currency_limits into your address line.”BTC is listed at 0.002.  Other currencies have their respective limits.
GDAX  0.001  GDAX publishes their minimums for trading, withdrawals and deposits on their support site.

 

Summary:

  1. Make `MIN_VOLUME_TO_BUY` and MIN_VOLUME_TO_SELL at least as big as the Exchange’s minimum order size.
  2. Make TRADING_LIMIT higher than `MIN_VOLUME_TO_BUY`.
  3. Make `TRADING_LIMIT` as low as you and the exchange can stand while you learn how to configure Gunbot and learn the market cycles.
  4. When using FIAT pairs, use whole numbers only (no decimals).

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With Gunbot’s newest release, starting from version 8.0.3, you can automatically reap your profits – and actually see your banking account grow by the day, without effort! 1) How to activate this option? a) First of all, you must have an API key that allows withdrawals. When you create a new API key, regardless of …

Installing Gunbot on Linux in 10 minutes

Important Note: the full credit of the commands and inner workings of Linux go exclusively to professor Cryptowally – he is the master that teaches all professors of Gunbot University in terms of Linux. As such, this guide should never start without a mandatory homage, for everything that he has done: let this preface serve …

How to set up your Gunbot Telegram: 5-Minute Quickguide

Ever wished you could receive notifications on all of your trades automatically? Well, you already could with the CryptoSight add-on to Gunbot, or with Mehtadone’s free CryptoGramBot. But now, from Gunbot 8.0.3 onwards, this option is native to each release, no longer requiring additional third party resources. In 5 minutes, we’re going to power up …

The Core Principle of Gunbot: Winning in BTC, not USD

If you’re crypto-serious about your rags to riches story with Gunbot, you should definitely know the core principle of operating with it. And no, it’s not about the perfect settings, it’s not about tweaking strategies, and it’s not about the amount you’re willing to invest. It’s not about bullish markets, neither it is about bearish …

GBU’s Premium Settings: Advanced

1) Summarizing, what do I need to know? a) These special settings were prepared for beginners (slower action, but more conservative settings – safety is the focus here) and for more experienced users (faster action, with appropriate settings – profit is the focus here). The ones that you can find in this article are meant …