Nanominer is a cryptocurrency miner for GPUs (both AMD and Nvidia) and CPUs. It supports Ethash, Etchash, KawPow, Octopus, Ubqhash, Cuckaroo30, RandomX and Verushash algorithms. Miner is regulary updated to support algorithms of most profitable GPU/CPU minable coins.
Nanominer is very easy to setup using simple INI file config (config.ini), has comparable to other miners hashrates, low fees and a nice web interface. Can be set up to run several algorithms with same miner instance (for example, GPUs are mining Ethereum and CPU is mining Monero). All hardware specific options and tuning as well as coin algorithm switching on hardforks are usually done automatically by miner, without any need for user to make some changes in config file.
Below is the list of algorithms supported by the Nanominer mining software. Each algorithm indicates the program fee, which is usually just a few percent. Software developers use it for their product support, enhancement, and development of new features. The fee works in such a way that every hour a program mines for a short period of time (usually less than a minute) to the developer’s wallet.
The mining software launches through the command line in Linux and through the bat file in Windows. Below are sample bat files for each cryptocurrency that you can mine with Nanominer. Make sure to replace YOUR_ADDRESS with your own wallet address, and RIG_ID with your own rig name. You can name it however you like, but the name must contain only Latin letters and symbols “-” and “_”. The wallet must correspond to the cryptocurrency you are mining.
You can find additional settings for the mining program at the end of the page. If you have problems setting up Nanominer, feel free to ask for advice in our Telegram chat.
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo ethash -coin eth -pool1 ethw.2miners.com:2020 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo autolykos -coin ergo -pool1 erg.2miners.com:8888 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo etchash -coin etc -pool1 etc.2miners.com:1010 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo cuckaroo30 -pool1 ctxc.2miners.com:2222 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo kawpow -coin rvn -pool1 rvn.2miners.com:6060 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo kawpow -pool1 neox.2miners.com:4040 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo kawpow -pool1 xna.2miners.com:6060 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
cmdline_launcher.bat -algo randomx -coin xmr -pool1 xmr.2miners.com:2222 -wallet YOUR_WALLET_ADDRESS -rigName RIG_ID
Sometimes you need to take additional steps to set up a mining program. For example, you may want to disconnect a GPU or set the GPU operating temperature limit. We prepared the list of the most popular Nanominer settings. To use a setting, add it to the standard launch line indicated above. As a rule, you can’t control GPU overclocking through the mining program settings. You can find a detailed guide on GPU overclocking in this article.
devices=allows you to choose GPUs for mining. After devices= indicate target GPUs separating them with a comma. The first GPU is indexed as 0. For example, GPUs in a rig of six graphics cards are numbered from 0 to 5. If you add
devices=0,1,2,3,5, the mining software launches on all GPUs except for the fifth (indexed as 4).
noLogdisables the log file creation. The default option is to create the log file and save it to the same directory of the mining software.
countDevShares=falseremoves from the mining software stats the data on the shares found at the time of mining to the developer's wallet. The default option is to include this data to the mining software stats.
coreClocks=+100. You can also apply different parameters to each GPU by separating values with a comma:
powerLimits=sets GPU power limit in % from -50 to 50. For example,
powerLimits=-10sets power limit at 90%, while
powerLimits=+20sets it at 120%.
coreClocks=sets GPU core clock in MHz for Nvidia cards. Use relative values (-200, +300, etc.), say
coreClocks=+100or absolute values, say
memClocks=sets GPU memory clock in MHz for Nvidia cards. Use relative values (-200, +300, etc.), say memClocks=+100 or absolute values, say