How does it work?
On you can ask questions, answer questions and resolve conflicts between other users. As answering questions involves receiving rewards paid in Bitcoin Cash the boundaries between questions and tasks might often blur. This is why the terms "question" and "task" or "answer" and "solution" are used interchangeably throughout this site.
Asking a question: Click "Create Task" to ask a question.
An appropriate bounty will help encourage others to take their time and answer it for you.
Solving a task: This can also be interpreted as answering a question. To solve a task you must first apply for it. If the creator of that task then chooses to accept your application you'll be able to start solving that task. Make sure that you are quick enough in starting to solve it as the applications of other users might have been accepted too by the task's creator. There's only a limited number of users that can solve a task so starting to work on a task will make sure that you're able to submit a solution for it. But keep in mind that the solving time countdown will start to run as soon as you start the task.
Resolving disputes: Once a solution for a task has been submitted the creator of that task has the choice to either accept the solution or reject it. In case of an accepted solution both the creator and solver of the task will receive some reputation for the tags used by the task and the reward will be paid out immediately. If on the other hand the creator rejects the solution the conflict resolution mechanism will be started as specified for the task. To decide whether the solution is worth the reward some combination of random and/or preselected users (as configured for the task) will vote on whether or not they deem the solution worthy the reward. To be invited in such cases click on "Disputes" and activate your random and/or preselected notary status. Preselectable notaries can also set their fee here whereas random notaries will always receive a fee of 1%. Users are more likely to be selected as a random notary when they have reputation for some of the tags the task uses.
Tags: Tags are a very flexible way of categorizing tasks.
Tags can be freely created by users who create tasks but since users can search tasks by entering tag names it makes sense to reuse existing popular tags that are often searched. When your are for example creating a question regarding a bug in a java program adding the tags programming and java is probably a good idea.
Reputation - burn it or praise it: Creators and solvers of a task both receive the same amount of reputation if the task was answered by the solving user and the creator accepted that solution. If the creator does not accept the solution and the task therefor enters the conflict resolution mode neither of them will receive any reputation for that task. Notary users voting on the validity of the solution will receive some reputation if their vote was within the majority of all votes for that solution.
After the task solution is finalized the creator and solver of it will be able to give each other some feedback. In case of a successfully answered task feedback can either be positive, negative or neutral. You are encouraged to only give feedback if your opinion is really not a neutral one. To achieve this giving either positive or negative feedback will cost you some of your own reputation whereas neutral feedback is defined by inaction. To be more precise:
Positive feedback is the act of giving some of your reputation (up to the amount you received for that solution) to the other user (called praising).
Negative feedback is the act of reducing the other users reputation (up to a certain percentage of that user's total reputation) but at the same time losing 50% of that amount yourself (called burning).

When there was a conflict and neither the creator or solver of the task received any reputation positive feedback is not possible. As a result notary users will only be able to receive neutral or negative feedback. A notary should thereby be judged by the absence of a lot of negative feedback (neutral is good). Another special case with notary users is that they will only be able to give feedback back once they received it but can not initially burn reputation of the task's creator or solver.
What does mBCH stand for? Why not BCH?
The unit mBCH stands for milli Bitcoin Cash. That means that 1 mBCH is one thousandth of a Bitcoin Cash or 0.001 BCH.
Currently this is the best format to have numbers that're not too big and not too small for the purpose of
So 1 mBCH = 0.001 BCH = 0.001 Bitcoin Cash.