ETHERLive delivers real-time price and volume data across 16+ exchanges to users in a clear and easy-to-understand package. Users can get up-to-the-second updates for each exchange/currency pair, as well as aggregated market averages for each exchange, currency, and the market as a whole. It also provides a global converted average of all the currency pairs monitored by ETHNews, converted to USD.


24hr ---

The Basics

Learn the basics of Ethereum and various cryptocurrency technologies

Learn More

What is Ethereum?

Understand the underlying principles of the Ethereum Platform

Learn More

The Blockchain

Discover the revolutionizing technology known as the blockchain

Learn More

Press Release

Submit a press release for consideration on ETHNews

Submit Press

Story / Dapp

Submit a story or DAPP to be considered for publication on ETHNews.

Submit Story


Submit "Ethereum Explainer" content for consideration to be featured on ETHNews

Submit Topic
ETHNews Logo
Ether Price Analysis
Contact Us

Program Will Allow Developers to Read Lower Level Code




The disassembler will translates the lower level machine code for developers to detect any flaws.

Today, Nick Johnson, a software developer for Ethereum, released a program to make programing simpler on Ethereum. Using evmdis, a disassembler, developers can analyze raw coding in a readable format.

Disassemblers, a program to translate machine code into assembly language, have been used in the computing world, just not through the Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM). With the development of evmdis, Ethereum developers can review bytecode on a higher level than its original raw format. 

Having a program such as evmdis for Ethereum will fills a void within the community. A common issue is the inability to detect a bug or exploit in applications or contracts. If developers run their application through the program, they will be able to identify any problems and build a stronger network.

Even with the release of evmdis, Johnson is not slowing down on its development. 

Next steps are continuing to improve the disassembly, such as by extracting variable assignments, and adding a web interface with nicely formatted output, so people can easily point it at arbitrary contracts,” Johnson says.

To view evmdis’s source code, click here.

Danielle Meegan

New Hampshire native Danielle Meegan is a writer based in Los Angeles. She has been published in a couple of sports and entertainment magazines and newspapers throughout the years and has dabbled with multiple virtual currency exchanges to understand the 'ins and outs' of trading. Danielle has invested in over 15 different virtual currencies, including Ether.

ETHNews is committed to its Editorial Policy

Like what you read? Follow us on Twitter @ETHNews_ to receive the latest EVM, contracts or other Ethereum ecosystem news.