Bitcoin is a blockchain technology that enables the transfer of data between two or more computers without any intermediary.

While this has the potential to revolutionize the way we move money, it’s also been accused of enabling criminal activity and money laundering.

To address these concerns, Bitcoin Core developers have been developing an upgrade called Segregated Witness, which would add a number of safeguards to the Bitcoin protocol.

But, while Segregating Witness may be a significant improvement for the Bitcoin network, the upgrade will also likely leave many users in the dark about its contents.

Bitcoin Core developer Gregory Maxwell told Ars on Friday that Segregation Witness will not be activated on the network until February 2018.

In the meantime, Maxwell says that the upgrade is “completely open source,” and it will “be a feature for a long time.”

The full extent of Bitcoin Core’s plans is unclear, but a detailed description of the upgrade can be found in a Github announcement post that was made available earlier this month.

In it, Maxwell said the upgrade “will be available in Bitcoin Core 0.12, which is scheduled for release in February 2018.”

The announcement also stated that the release will be made in parallel with the 1MB hard fork that is scheduled to occur in February 2019.

In other words, there’s a very good chance that Bitcoin Core will be releasing an upgrade that could change the Bitcoin Network as we know it for a very long time.

Bitcoin’s blockchain is a collection of transactions, known as blocks, that are generated by each Bitcoin transaction.

Bitcoin transactions are often linked to one another using a series of hash functions that are designed to separate each transaction’s cryptographic information.

The hash functions are used to calculate the public key of a transaction, which serves as a record of the transaction’s owner and the transaction hash.

The public key is what allows the Bitcoin wallet to identify a Bitcoin transaction and the recipient of the Bitcoin transaction, as well as the person to whom the transaction is sent.

In theory, Bitcoin transactions could be generated on the Bitcoin Core blockchain.

But for a number, the Bitcoin consensus rules prevent transactions to be created on the Blockchain, as it would be impractical to have a consensus among a group of nodes, and the Bitcoin Blockchain is a distributed, tamper-proof network.

In fact, Bitcoin developers have repeatedly stated that they want to keep the Blockchain secure by restricting transactions that involve tampering with the transactions themselves.

In fact, some Bitcoin developers believe that a hard fork to create a Bitcoin “blockchain” would make the Bitcoin economy significantly less efficient.

To illustrate this point, Bitcoin developer Adam Back has said that “a Bitcoin network would be 10x slower than a blockchain.”

The Bitcoin Core upgrade is not a hardfork, however.

Instead, it would introduce a new version of the blockchain called “Segregated Witness,” which would be created to solve some of the problems outlined above.

In addition to being a security upgrade, Segregator would allow transactions to occur between two computers, without any intermediate node in between.

As part of this upgrade, Bitcoin would also have a new way to prevent people from spending their Bitcoin without a Bitcoin address.

As part of the Segregate upgrade, the first transaction in the Bitcoin block will be a transaction that contains an input called the “merkle root.”

The Merkle Root is an arbitrary number that uniquely identifies each Bitcoin address and transaction that is to be sent between two Bitcoin computers.

When a transaction is spent, the Merkles Root is multiplied by some fixed number to form the block hash, which, in turn, is used to determine the current state of the network.

If two Bitcoin nodes agree on the block’s root hash, the transaction will be accepted as valid.

The Bitcoin Core developer stated that Segregated WITNESS will be activated “in about one year” in his Github announcement.

In the Bitcoin community, the Segregated Segwit version is a relatively new fork of the Segwit protocol that has not seen widespread adoption.

Its developers have not revealed any details about how Segregators Merkled Roots would be used.

However, a version of Bitcoin that does not use Segregates Merklen Roots is known as a “SegWit2x” version of a Bitcoin Network.

The Segwit2x version of an existing Bitcoin Network has the same functionality as the Segoa network, which has been in place since 2015.

As of March 1, 2017, Bitcoin was worth $6,929.77, according to