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author | DC <dcposch@dcpos.ch> | 2017-08-19 02:56:32 -0700 |
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committer | bnewbold <bnewbold@robocracy.org> | 2018-01-02 10:20:27 -0500 |

commit | 140993b41cf73904d8a47d005b3ae317fcaf00a7 (patch) | |

tree | 06c8e30328768bb3664f030cb4cb449e2472f92b | |

parent | 113f9a77ed523e4a00df789c7dd7484e3a5b1196 (diff) | |

download | dat-docs-140993b41cf73904d8a47d005b3ae317fcaf00a7.tar.gz dat-docs-140993b41cf73904d8a47d005b3ae317fcaf00a7.zip |

Fix typos in dat-paper.md

-rw-r--r-- | papers/dat-paper.md | 8 |

1 files changed, 4 insertions, 4 deletions

diff --git a/papers/dat-paper.md b/papers/dat-paper.md index 5d90b11..014d68c 100644 --- a/papers/dat-paper.md +++ b/papers/dat-paper.md @@ -171,14 +171,14 @@ All odd hashes are derived by hashing the two child nodes, e.g. given hash0 is ` For example a register with two data entries would look something like this (pseudocode): ``` -0. hash(value0) +0. hash(chunk0) 1. hash(hash(chunk0) + hash(chunk1)) -2. hash(value1) +2. hash(chunk1) ``` It is possible for the in-order Merkle tree to have multiple roots at once. A root is defined as a parent node with a full set of child node slots filled below it. -For example, this tree hash 2 roots (1 and 4) +For example, this tree has 2 roots (1 and 4) ``` 0 @@ -188,7 +188,7 @@ For example, this tree hash 2 roots (1 and 4) 4 ``` -This tree hash one root (3): +This tree has one root (3): ``` 0 |