Here you will find answers to some of the most common questions related to airdrops. We’ve tried to make this list as complete as possible, but if you have any questions that we haven’t answered here, feel free to email us at support@airdropspk.com or find us on Telegram @airdropspk_com. We will do our best to answer all your questions!

[toggle title=”Exclusive Airdrops: Form says I’ve already registered, but I haven’t! What happened?” state=”close”]There are a few reasons why the airdrop form might say that you have already registered. Please see the list of reasons below. Unfortunately, we cannot add new users to airdrops manually, so please do not ask us to do so.

Reason #1: The form has already been submitted from your IP address.

Reason #2: We detected the same browser cookies from a previous registration.

Reason #3: One or more of your details have already been used in a previous submission.[/toggle]

[toggle title=”Exclusive Airdrops: When will I receive my tokens?” state=”close”]You can always know when to expect your airdrop by checking Airdrop Distribution Date.[/toggle]

[toggle title=”What are airdrops & bounties?” state=”close”]

Many cryptocurrency companies distribute free coins to their communities to increase the visibility of their projects, increase the circulating supply, and stimulate trade. These free distributions are commonly known as “airdrops”.

Most of the airdrops we feature are “reward” releases, which will reward you with tokens for completing simple social media tasks (joining your Telegram group, reposting on Twitter, etc.). This offer creates a win-win scenario because the company gets free marketing and you get free crypto. Other airdrops will reward you simply for holding a specific coin without expecting any reciprocal consideration.


[toggle title=”Why are crypto projects giving away coins for free?” state=”close”]

Cryptocurrencies have value only because people believe in them and realize their value. The more people own a cryptocurrency, the more likely it is to gain widespread adoption and increase in value. Airdrops are effective because of the “endowment effect,” a phenomenon in which people ascribe value to things simply because they own them.

By implementing the bounty airdrop, the startup can create mass awareness of their project, token sale or pre-ICO at the lowest possible cost. Social media campaigns allow the project to become visible to people who would not otherwise realize it exists. Airdrops can also create a wide network of users who are motivated to drive project success by doing things together like winning community votes for exchange listings.

By rewarding token holders with free airdrops, the projects can also encourage users to hold their coins (HODL) for the long term. This can effectively reduce the currency selling pressure. Carrier airdrops have always been a popular tactic among some of the most successful crypto projects, such as NXT, WAVES, Bitcore, and more.


[toggle title=”How do I claim airdrops?” state=”close”]

The claim process differs from project to project. Some “headline drops” will automatically drop tokens into the wallets of users who own a specific coin. Other projects are based on snapshots and can only be claimed by users who held the required token during the “snapshot”, which is a record of the token holders taken at a specific time/block.

An example of an airdrop holder is Byteball, which was initially distributed to Bitcoin holders. They also airdropped a monthly amount of Bytes into the wallets of Byteball holders proportional to the amount of BTC/GBYTE they held during the launch. These types of dips can create excitement that often results in significant price action for the particular coin.

To participate in bounty airdrops, you will likely need active accounts on social networking sites like Facebook, Twitter, and Telegram. You must also have a Bitcointalk.org account, as some crashes require participants to post proof of ownership in forum threads. Most rewards will require you to join a Telegram group and share posts on Facebook and Twitter. After the steps to reserve rewards, you will often need to fill out a form with your usernames and wallet address.


[toggle title=”What is an ETH address?” state=”close”]An ETH address, also known as an ERC20 address, is the receiving address of an Ethereum wallet. The address starts with “0x” and is followed by a series of 40 random characters. In MyEtherWallet, your receiving address is the “Account Address.” In MetaMask, your ETH address can be found by clicking the menu icon (•••) and clicking “Copy Address to clipboard.”[/toggle]

[toggle title=”When will I receive my airdrop?” state=”close”]Most of the airdrops are distributed after the end of the ICO. This prevents bounty collectors from creating premature price action before the ICO is over. Sometimes rewards are distributed weeks or months after an ICO, so if you have a question about a specific coin, you should try to contact one of the administrators in their Telegram group. Admins can be found by looking at group members and finding the ones with the “admin” badge next to their names.[/toggle]

[toggle title=”Why didn’t I receive my airdrop?” state=”close”]There are many reasons why you may not receive airdrops. Perhaps you did not complete all the steps, entered invalid information or forgot to submit the form with your details. You may also have left your Telegram group, deleted your social media posts, or changed your usernames. All this will make you lose your airdrop rewards. To make sure you always receive your airdrop, follow our step-by-step instructions closely and always make sure not to delete your social media posts and stay in Telegram groups until the token distribution ends. Other common reasons for missing airdrop payments: Tried to claim multiple times; You don’t have enough Twitter/Facebook friends; You never send a message in a Telegram group; Twitter / Facebook is yours (only public posts will be added).[/toggle]

[toggle title=”What are hard forks?” state=”close”]A hard fork is when a cryptocurrency splits into two separate currencies. The first hard fork was Bitcoin Cash that was separated from Bitcoin in block #478,558 on August 1, 2017. Bitcoin forks and forks on other chains have become popular since then. We list the hard forks mostly for informational purposes, but also because we see them as profitable and similar to airdrops. We cannot verify the integrity or legality of a hard fork, so always be careful and make sure to claim forks with the private key of an empty wallet.[/toggle]

[toggle title=”I can’t see my tokens in my wallet. Where are they?” state=”close”]Many ETH wallets will require you to add custom tokens to display the balance. To quickly view your token balances, simply type your ETH address into Ethplorer. All available custom tokens will be displayed under “Token Balances”. To add a custom token to your wallets like MetaMask or MyEtherWallet, you’ll need to find the contract address for each token and the decimal numbers for the precision, which can be found by searching the bar for each token on Etherscan.[/toggle]

[toggle title=”How do I set a username on Telegram?” state=”close”]You can easily set a Telegram @username by going to your Settings -> Username and typing an available name. This will be a common identifier in airdrop and bounty campaigns, so make sure you set one! Your username is NOT your display name![/toggle]

[toggle title=”How do I copy my Bitcointalk profile link?” state=”close”]Go to Bitcointalk.org and click on the Profile tab. Click on Account Related Settings on the left side menu. Copy the URL in the address bar, excluding the part at the end “;sa=account.” This is your profile link.[/toggle]

[toggle title=”How do I copy a Bitcointalk comment?” state=”close”]In order to copy the link of one of your Bitcointalk comments, click on your Profile, scroll down and choose “Show the last posts of this person.” Find the comment you are looking for and click on the part of the title that looks like: “Re: Thread Title.” Copy the URL shown at the top. There should be an identifier of your specific message in the URL which looks like “#msg3834716.”[/toggle]

[toggle title=”How do I copy a link to a Facebook share?” state=”close”]Click on the timestamp under “Your Name shared a post.” This will take you to a Facebook page dedicated to your shared post. Copy the URL in the address bar.[/toggle]

[toggle title=”How do I copy a link to a retweet?” state=”close”]

In order to copy the link to get credit for a shared Twitter post, you must add a comment and not simply retweet the post. This is done by clicking the retweet icon, and then typing a comment in the “Add a comment…” box. Once you are done, click Retweet and go to your profile. Find the tweet and click on the upside-down carrot (^) for the menu options. Click on “Copy link to Tweet.” Notice that this link will take you to a page dedicated to your specific retweet, and not the original tweet that you are reposting. If you simply retweet a post without a comment and click “Copy link to Tweet,” it will link back to the original, and you will not receive credit for your share.

Note: you will NOT be credited for retweets if your account is private. Your posts must be public.[/toggle]

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