Wasabi Wallet


Wasabi is an open-source and privacy-focused wallet for Bitcoin, available for Windows, Linus and macOS.

What Is Wasabi Wallet?

Wasabi is a privacy-based open-source wallet available for Windows, Linux, and macOS. It implements a trustless approach for coin shuffling with mathematically provable anonymity: Chaumian CoinJoin. Wasabi is the first full implementation of the CoinJoin protocol which provides confidentiality of transaction inputs and outputs by mixing transactions with other users. By interacting with its four-tab interface, you can send and receive Bitcoins using CoinJoin. You can also track your transactions.

Wasabi wallet lets you hide your all sensitive information with a click of a button. It protects you from shoulder surfing.

One of the main arguments for the mass adoption of cryptocurrency is that it offers the ability to transact in a truly private, yet transparent way. Anything that allows people to be more secure and independent, while also enabling more freedom and autonomy, should be celebrated. Cryptocurrency wallets are an important part of this equation. They allow you to keep your money safe and accessible, but they can also expose you to other threats if they aren't designed with privacy in mind. That’s where Wasabi wallet takes the lead as it’s believed to be the first wallet with commercial-grade privacy. 

Wasabi protects your privacy by implementing CoinJoin. CoinJoin is an old technique for increasing privacy in Bitcoin transactions, where multiple senders and receivers transact with each other directly, without needing to trust any third party. Wasabi takes CoinJoin to the next level by combining it with novel new technologie,s such as Chaumian CoinJoin, Dandelion++ protocol, and Tor integration. This makes the transactions indistinguishable from each other in a way that doesn't leak information about who transacted with whom.
Wasabi is a non-custodial crypto wallet, which means you are the one who holds the keys to your crypto assets. It's similar to keeping cash in your hand, as opposed to storing it in a bank. The difference is that, with a bank account, the bank stores your money and keeps track of how much you have by updating their records accordingly. With non-custodial wallets, there is no third party involved - no middleman who can lie or make mistakes - so you are solely responsible for ensuring that your funds are safe.

The protocol aims to increase the privacy of Bitcoin transactions by allowing multiple parties to contribute inputs and outputs, and obscuring which output belongs to which input. If a user spends coins that were received earlier in the same transaction, the user is revealing a link between her past and present identities. The more often this happens, the easier it becomes to de-anonymize users through data analysis. In order to improve anonymity, users can bundle their transactions into one bigger transaction before broadcasting it to the network (e.g., by waiting for other people's transactions to arrive).

CoinJoin is a decentralized mechanism for anonymization that does not require trust between participants or the participation of any trusted third party (such as a bank or an exchange).