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LOOT Price   

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LOOT Price:
All Time High:
Market Cap:

Circulating Supply:
Total Supply:
Max Supply:


The last known price of #LOOT is $1.24 USD.

Please note that the price of #LOOT was last updated over 420 days ago. This can occur when coins have sporadic price reporting, no listings on exchanges or the project has been abandonded. All #LOOT statistics should be considered as 'last known value'.

The lowest LOOT price for this period was $0, the highest was $1.24, and the exact last price of LOOT was $1.24019.

The all-time high LOOT coin price was $658.

Use our custom price calculator to see the hypothetical price of LOOT with market cap of BTC or other crypto coins.


The code for NFTLootBox crypto currency is #LOOT.

NFTLootBox is 2.3 years old.


The current market capitalization for NFTLootBox is not available at this time.

NFTLootBox is ranking downwards to #10742 out of all coins, by market cap (and other factors).


The trading volume is unknown during the past 24 hours for #LOOT.


The circulating supply of LOOT is 32,075 coins, which is 80% of the total coin supply.

A highlight of NFTLootBox is it's exceptionally low supply of coins, as this tends to support higher prices due to supply and demand in the market.


LOOT has limited pairings with other cryptocurrencies, but has at least 2 pairings and is listed on probably at least one crypto exchanges but we don't have this data.

View #LOOT trading pairs and crypto exchanges that currently support #LOOT purchase.


Note that there are multiple coins that share the code #LOOT, and you can view them on our LOOT disambiguation page.



$71M WBTC Dusting Attack Victim Recovers Stolen Loot

    The crypto whale who lost $71 million worth of wrapped bitcoins (WBTC) via a dusting attack has recovered the stolen funds after negotiations with the hacker. According to a tweet by blockchain security firm PeckShield, the scammer began returning the funds on May 9 and completed the process on May 11. Stealing $71M WBTC The whale’s woes began on May 3 after they mistakenly sent 1,155 WBTC to a wrong address placed in the transaction history via address poisoning. An address poisoning or dusting attack is a scam in which a malicious actor sends a transaction of zero or negligible value to a victim’s wallet to make the address appear in their transaction history. These malicious addresses usually have similar starting and ending characters to those of the victim’s true wallets, making them undetectable on the surface. As CryptoPotato reported, the malicious and real addresses had characters starting with 0xd9A1 and ending with 853a91 in this situation. Hence, the victim was tricked when he wanted to transfer his WBTC to a different wallet. The scammer did not move the stolen assets until five days later, when they started to break down the stash into smaller portions. They used over 400 wallets to distribute the funds to around 150 addresses. Notably, they had swapped the loot to approximately 23,000 ether (ETH) on May 3. The Recovery Details of the negotiations between the scammer and victim are not available as it appears the discussion took place on Telegr... read More

North Korea's Crypto Onslaught Continues: More Platforms Targeted, Less ...

    In recent years, there has been an increase in cyber attacks linked to North Korea, with groups like Kimsuky and Lazarus Group employing various malicious strategies to obtain significant amounts of crypto assets. Last year, hackers associated with North Korea reached a peak in crypto theft, accumulating around $1.7 billion. North Korean Hackers: More Targets, Less Spoils in 2023 According to the latest analysis from Chainalysis shared with CryptoPotato, in 2023, North Korea targeted more crypto platforms than ever before, although the total stolen amount was less than in 2022. Despite this decrease, the number of hacks reached a record high of 20, coinciding with the general downturn in the crypto market. In 2023, Chainalysis estimated that the total stolen crypto amounted to just over $1 billion. Notably, North Korean hackers targeted decentralized finance (DeFi) platforms, stealing approximately $428.8 million. Additionally, they focused on centralized services, exchanges, and wallet providers, wherein they pilfered $150 million, $330.9 million, and $127 million, respectively. It is worth mentioning that there was a significant reduction in North Korea's targeting of DeFi protocols in 2023, reflecting the overall decline in DeFi-related hacking incidents. Crypto Value Stolen. Source: Chainalysis DeFi Attack Vectors The total stolen funds witnessed a significant decrease of about 54.3% to $1.7 billion in 2023, despite a rise in the number of individual hacking incidents fro... read More

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