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Looks like you have been following Twitter today. The user in question actually had their private keys compromised by a fake OpenSea email spam. However attack vectors can be launched on smart contracts, so that when you interact with them or approve them they are given access to your wallet. Not sure exactly how it happens but it is through malicious code. ...


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As mentioned above, there's no mechanism for transferring your private ETH to a public blockchain and there would not be 3rd party demand for your private blockchain assets. If you want your private ETH to have same value a public ETH you can create your own bridging mechanism where you have a contract on public ETH blockchain which is able to receive real ...


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In theory, if someone is willing to trade with you, then you can trade those. This has numerous issues: Nobody is willing to pay anything for your private Eths. They are worthless - at least to someone else There is no built-in integration between your blockchain and the public blockchains. You would have to create some sort of integration yourself, at ...


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Connecting your wallet doesn't really do much: it doesn't send any transactions. About all it does it gives your wallet's public address to the website and the possibility for the website to request actions from the wallet - actions which you, as a user, need to accept manually. In theory, everything would be smoother and more user friendly if your wallet ...


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I'm not sure how the actual implementation works for EOA balances, but from the blockchain's point of view, all non-contract addresses exist (or don't exist) in the same manner. Any address (which is not reserved by a contract already) is a valid EOA address. You can send Ethers to an address which has never been used. You don't need to know whether someone ...


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I think you don't have to worry as long as you didn't share mnemonics or your password with anyone. When using blockchain decentralized projects there are lower chances of being hacked.


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