Everything you need to know about your miners stats page
The miner stats page contains a lot of figures and percentages that are frequently changing we know this can be a bit overwhelming when you first open it and you don’t know what you are looking at. That is why we have created this easy to read feature map so that you can get to grips with the most important statistics… your miners stats and earnings!
- The Immature Balance – represents your apportioned earnings for immature pool blocks.
- The Pending Balance – represents your apportioned earnings from pool blocks that have fully matured (credited coins awaiting payout).
- Total Paid – represents the total earnings paid out to your wallet address since you began mining on the pool.
- Last Share Submitted – the length of time that has passed since the pool has received a share from your miner.
- Workers Online – the number of uniquely identified mining rigs the pool server is reporting statistics for.
- Hashrate* (30m) – the total hashrate of all your workers, as calculated and averaged by the pool server, over a 30 minute time span. (AKA – Short Window)
- Hashrate (6h) – the total hashrate of all your workers, as calculated and averaged by the pool server, over a 6 hour time span. (AKA – Long Window)
- Jackpot eligibility – links miners to page where they can see their daily ticket allocation, if eligible (see Jackpot rules).
- Blocks Found – the total number of pool blocks the workers assigned to your wallet address have found.
- Total Payments – the total number of times a payment has been issued to your wallet address.
- Your Round Share – Your share of the current pool block round displayed as percentage. You can find more information on ROUND SHARE HERE.
- Epoch** Switch – the time remaining until the next ethash epoch arrives.
*Hashrate reported by the pool server software will differ from that reported by the mining software.
**Epoch – When mining using a GPU, you are using the memory on your graphics card. The ethash algorithm deliberately makes mining more memory intensive as time goes on; this happens on a fixed schedule. Using Ethereum as an example, for every 30 000 network blocks, a new piece of data (a DAG) is created and pushed to miners for mining new blocks. Each new group of 30 000 blocks is known as an epoch. And epoch switch is when the next DAG is loaded.