How to fix common issues with EOS inside of your Exodus wallet.
In this article:
I exchanged all of my EOS for another asset, why do I still have an available EOS balance?
Your available EOS balance does not include your staked EOS. EOS that is staked to the network must first be unstaked before it can be sent or exchanged. There is also a 72 hour unstake period before the EOS funds become available. Staked resources are required to make transactions, without enough staked resources you cannot send or exchange your EOS.
Why hasn't my EOS been credited to my account after 72 hours?
In the rare occurrence that the your EOS is not credited to your account after the 72 hour unstaking period, you can click the Refund Stake option to search for unstaked EOS. To do this please follow the below instructions:
Open your EOS wallet on your mobile or desktop device.
On Desktop: click the three dots in the top right corner and click on Staking Options.
On Mobile: tap on the advanced options icon in the top right corner.
Locate where it says Refund.
You will see how much EOS is ready to be refunded. Just click/tap Refund EOS to make your EOS available to you to send.
Troubleshooting EOS network requirements (CPU/NET)
With an updated Exodus wallet, you can now send EOS without the need for staking funds to cover CPU or NET requirements.
Simply ensure you are updated to the latest version of the wallet.
Why do I get an error about keys not providing access?
If you ever used your Exodus EOS account in another EOS wallet, you may have (sometimes inadvertently) changed the key permissions for your account. EOS has a unique account system that makes it possible for you to delegate permission to make certain transactions without having to create a smart contract or use a multisig wallet.
If that's the case, you have two options:
Change the key permissions in your other EOS wallet. This will be different for every other platform, so we advise you to do your own research on how to achieve this.
I've created multiple EOS accounts but only one shows in Exodus
Currently, it is not possible to use multiple EOS accounts inside Exodus. However, multiple accounts can be created in error, when the initial memo for the account creation is re-used accidentally in two transactions.
When this occurs, two accounts are created. However, only one EOS account will show in Exodus.
In such a case, you can reset your EOS account, and choose which account you want to be active. During the reset, Exodus will search for all available EOS accounts, a process known as EOS account discovery. Once this has been completed, you will be able to select which account you would like to be active in Exodus.
How do I reset my account?
If your wallet is having trouble claiming your EOS balance, then this might be an option for you.
If your Exodus wallet didn't manage to claim your account properly, or there has been a change in the EOS public and private key permissions, then you might need to use this option to give Exodus a fresh start.
In that case, all you have to do is click on the three dots in the top right-hand corner then click on Reset Account.
Exodus will try the claim process again, attempting first to claim addresses that were registered normally, then those eligible for fallback (using your ETH private key), and finally addresses that weren't registered and aren't eligible for fallback.
If more than one account is linked to your public key, Exodus will show you all available accounts. You can choose which account you want to be active in your Exodus wallet.
If your public key has been disassociated from your account, Exodus will "forget" it and show an empty wallet.
I have less than 1 EOS, why can't I claim it?
The company that created the EOS blockchain, Block.one, set a hard-coded limit to the minimum number of EOS an Ethereum address should hold in order to migrate to the new mainnet. That limit was set to 1 EOS.
Unfortunately, any address that held less than 1 EOS on June 2nd, 2018 would not see that EOS migrated to the new blockchain.
This is how the EOS blockchain was designed and it affects all EOS holders, not just Exodus customers. The reason is that the EOS blockchain requires some EOS to be spent in order to create a new account. Specifically, you need to buy RAM in order to create new accounts. For people that had bought EOS before June 2nd, EOS mainnet gave 8 KB of RAM for free for the creation of their accounts on the new blockchain. However, it was decided that balances with less than 1 EOS would not be offered that free RAM. As a result, these balances wouldn't migrate to the mainnet. We don't know why Block.one decided to draw the line at 1 EOS; perhaps it was considered cost ineffective.
Why are my ERC20 EOS OLD tokens frozen?
In early June of 2018, the EOS platform began its transition from an ERC20 token on the Ethereum blockchain to the EOS mainnet, which is its own blockchain with a separate set of coins.
The ERC20 EOS tokens held by Exodus users have always been intended to serve as placeholder tokens and are not "real" EOS in and of themselves. These tokens represent an equal stake in mainnet EOS coins, and your slice of the EOS mainnet pie was solidified through the registration process.
This effectively means that all ERC20 EOS tokens held after June 2nd of 2018 are no longer transferable and have no value.
How do I swap my EOS OLD for mainnet EOS?
Depending on the situation, there may be a possibility to claim your mainnet EOS if you held ERC20 EOS old before the mainnet launch and you haven’t yet claimed your tokens. To learn if this option is still available to you, please reach out to Exodus Support at [email protected].