The best solution is to apply the minimum payout rule. So, you will pay the delegator only when this value is reached.
For example, let MinPayout = 0.01, then:
Cycle Reward Debt Payout
#n 0.004 0.004 ---
#n+1 0.004 0.008 ---
#n+2 0.004 0.012 0.012
That's it =)
The rewards happen as part of the protocol and it's all on chain. But they are not a "transaction" in the normal sense of the word, as usually a transaction requires some user intervention. But there is fundamental movements of funds from the "freezer" to the delegates. Conceptually, the freezer temporarily holds all the bonds and rewards for baking and ...
You also need to take into account the (evaluated) balance of the baker on the tz1 address, which also generates rewards, but which are not stated under the rewards tab. Under the rewards tab, only the KT1 addresses of the delegators are shown. It is not uncommon for a baker to own 40% of the total stake, so I don't think there is anything suspicious here. ...
I am Axel, the developer behind bakersperformanceindex.com and I hope this tool can help you in reviewing the baking services you're using.
The basic idea behind it was:
delegate the same amount of xtz to baking services, in our case 10xtz
delegate at the very same cycle, in our case at cycle 34
collect and display data in a simple and raw manner
So I ...
As far as I know, exchanges do not payout if you delegate to them. They don't act like normal bakers that takes delegations. Their advertised fees and payouts are for if and only if you keep your funds inside their exchange. They don't even advertise the address they use to bake, community members figured it out using some detective work.
In short, by ...
The exact formula used in Babylon can be found here:
This comes to:
((16 000 000 * (8 + 2 * e / 32)) / 10) / (1 + p)
But note that these are integer divisions, hence, in your example:
8 + 2 * 26 / 32 = 8 + 52 / 32 = 8 + 1 = 9
16 000 000 μꜩ * 9 = 144 000 000 ...
If by account you mean baker, then https://bakendorse.com does what you ask for.
The stats page has the cumulative unlocked earnings of your baker and avg. earnings per cycle.
see this example:
First you have to find out which snapshot was used for cycle X. Use (cycle# * blocksPerCycle + 1) to get the hash of the first block of that cycle. Then you can query:
This gets you information about the snapshots for this cycle. From this info, grab the RollSnapShot value. This tells you ...
Here is a short description of how operations can affect balance:
Transaction - transfer | fee
Revelation - fee
Origination - transfer | fee
Delegation - fee
Endorsement - reward
Seed_nonce_revelation - reward
Double_endorsement_evidence - reward | loss
Double_baking_evidence - reward | loss
Activate_account - income
Proposals - doesn't affect
Ballot - ...
Although there are a couple of scripts that will allow bakers to do auto payments, I would recommend you to try TAPS (Tezos Automatic Payment System). It is a web based solution with a complete GUI, allowing you to set up a scheduled task that will fetch tzScan.io each hour to detect a cycle change, by which it will loop through your delegators, calculate ...
To simplify the calculations, we advise you to use the program for the automatic distribution of awards. It reads and pays for any amount delegated to you
If you have any questions, you can contact me, I will try to help you.
Kraken, and all other exchanges, do not accept external delegations. You must hold your tokens within your Kraken account in order to receive rewards.
Unfortunately for you, Kraken has been using your delegation and is not ...
This is a bug in babylon caused by using an integer division in a wrong place and will be fixed in the next proposal.
For now you can use the following formula to calculate the rewards :
The formula is : ((16 000 000 * (8 + floor(2 * e / 32))) / 10) / (1 + p)
More info : https://twitter.com/iguerDUNE/status/1184095825296871425
I believe the period for which the data was collected and presented on this page is not sufficiently long to be representative.
The page states that data on returns was measured between cycle 34 and 88, which is 54 cycles, roughly 160 days or 5.25 months.
In your example, the ROI of 7.1% as estimated by the baker is stated as annual returns, i.e. 12 ...