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-rw-r--r--doc/paper/taler.tex2
-rw-r--r--doc/paper/taler_FC2017.txt2
-rw-r--r--doc/system/taler/implementation.tex2
3 files changed, 3 insertions, 3 deletions
diff --git a/doc/paper/taler.tex b/doc/paper/taler.tex
index 45eeacdf..b462a4d6 100644
--- a/doc/paper/taler.tex
+++ b/doc/paper/taler.tex
@@ -487,7 +487,7 @@ and another time for refunding the remaining amount without losing anonymity.
Unfortunately this approach cannot be used for a general-purpose payment
system, since the refund operation of Rupp et al. allows transferring money
in a way that hides income from taxation. Refunding a coin into a wallet that
-didn't withdraw the coin is possible in their system, but consitutes a
+didn't withdraw the coin is possible in their system, but constitutes a
transaction between two parties that is not recognized by the system for the
purpose of income taxation.
diff --git a/doc/paper/taler_FC2017.txt b/doc/paper/taler_FC2017.txt
index f66530c6..40070be4 100644
--- a/doc/paper/taler_FC2017.txt
+++ b/doc/paper/taler_FC2017.txt
@@ -184,7 +184,7 @@ Specific comments:
> We added remarks on the level of anonymity that Zerocash achieves.
> We suspect Zerocash's inherent scaling issues limit its anonymity
-> for normal purchases, as compaired to that a large Taler exchange
+> for normal purchases, as compared to that a large Taler exchange
> provides. We mention that Zerocash is likely to provide better
> anonymtiy for large transactions that do not need to be cashed out.
diff --git a/doc/system/taler/implementation.tex b/doc/system/taler/implementation.tex
index b49763c6..9d7cb9a9 100644
--- a/doc/system/taler/implementation.tex
+++ b/doc/system/taler/implementation.tex
@@ -2267,7 +2267,7 @@ exchange. The highest rate of spends was $780$ per second. Thus, the
theoretically achievable transaction rate on our single test machine (and a
dedicated machine for the database) would be $780 \cdot 3 / 10 = 234$ transactions
per second under the relatively pessimistic assumptions we made about what
-consitutes a transaction.
+constitutes a transaction.
If a GNU Taler deployment was used to pay for items of fixed price (e.g., online
news articles), the overhead of multiple coins and refresh operations (which