The process of converting from decimal to hexadecimal is relatively simple. First, you need to determine the value of each digit in the decimal number. For example, the number 12 would have a value of 1 in the first digit, 2 in the second digit, and 0 in the third digit.

Then, you need to multiply each digit by the corresponding power of 10. For our example, we would have 1 x 10^2, 2 x 10^1, and 0 x 10^0.

After that, you need to add up all of the products to get the final hexadecimal number. In our example, that would be 1 x 100 + 2 x 10 + 0 x 1, or 100 + 20 + 0, which equals 120. Therefore, the decimal number 12 would be equivalent to the hexadecimal number 120.

## Other related questions:

### Q: How is blockchain difficulty calculated?

A: The difficulty of a blockchain is determined by how difficult it is to find a valid hash for a new block. A valid hash is one that is lower than the current difficulty target. The difficulty target is a 256-bit number that is adjusted every 2016 blocks, or about every 2 weeks. The difficulty target is set so that on average, it will take about 2 weeks for 2016 blocks to be found.

### Q: What is the relationship between bits and difficulty?

A: The relationship between bits and difficulty is that the higher the difficulty, the more difficult it is to find a block with a given hash.

### Q: How is Bitcoin difficulty adjusted?

A: Bitcoin difficulty is adjusted every 2016 blocks, or approximately every 2 weeks. The difficulty is increased if the average time to find a block is less than 10 minutes, and decreased if it is more than 10 minutes.

## Bibliography

- What are the equations to convert between bits and difficulty?
- Ch12: Something on Bits, Target, Difficulty – Medium
- In-depth explanation of Bitcoin Mining Difficulty
- Bitcoin Mining Difficulty & Target – DLT-Repo
- Difficulty – Bitcoin Wiki
- How are Bitcoin’s Difficulty and Hash Rate Calculated?
- What is Difficulty in Bitcoin?