It was a chill Friday, I was developing bruhcrypto.finance and suddenly, a thought came to me. Tokpie, a leading exchange providing crypto trading and bounties, is unlicensed in the US. If I were to register Bruh with the IRS, then who knows what would happen. Now’s also the perfect time to leave as there were no investors on Tokpie and all the volume came from their volume service. After some thought and consultation, I sent the message to Tokpie with one simple focus: I want to voluntarily delist due to US regulations. A few hours later, Tokpie updated Bruh’s status on their exchange, and we made a post about the update (keep in mind we voluntarily delisted without Tokpie telling us anything). Once trading had closed, all ~65,001,001 tokens were withdrawn from Tokpie and trading service volume slowly died off. By the next day, all of Bruh’s price trackers have indicated us having either no price due to lack of volume or a flat chart depicting our lack of data from our exchanges. Now, as I’m writing this, we have applied to and contacted many staking services, fiat on-and-off ramps, and other token trackers to gain hype as we’re working on compliance and preparing to restore Bruh to its former shape, but this time, with volume coming from real investors. To end this, I have to restate a phrase that I have said many times before. This is ONLY the beginning.
Bruh’s team went forth and started making better experiences for users and spectators. From a new website to a better whitepaper, we redesigned a lot of Bruh’s elements. With all the improvements, though, also came some challenges. Bruh did not have a primary use case with the code and went with philanthropy (which we still value), but it all changed. One evening, probably about a week ago, the founder wanted to add a new definition to Bruh as a token and came up with an idea of a new “Trading Dashboard.” The new trading dashboard would be a Dex, which is a forked version of Uniswap v2, but with some changes that will roll out soon. The forked version of Uniswap will be a new definition of Bruh and make it appeal to more investors in DeFi. Along with the Dex, we are also announcing early concepts for a new NFT collection called Gen-Z Club, which will support Bruh’s mission to help people in poverty. Gen-Z Club is a collection of a few thousand NFTs with pop-culture behaviors hand-drawn by the founder of Bruh. The NFT collection’s art was inspired by Doodles and uses some of its art styles in the drawings. These announcements are only the beginning of a new Bruh. There is a LOT to come for Bruh and its community.
Once upon a time, in Silicon Valley, a 12-year-old boy went on a crypto quest. He deployed a smart contract called Bruh onto the Ethereum blockchain and started marketing with a Google Site and a gmail.com email domain 🤪. It looked exactly like a scam, but it was not. Good intentions, but a bad exterior. Weeks later, he started restructuring his entire token.
A Google site changed to an actual domain (bruhcrypto.org) and the email changed to email@example.com. Everything was doing well until the whitepaper was written and to say the truth, it was a train wreck. The whitepaper was littered with sentences such as, “To understand why Bruh is ERC-20, you first have to understand what ERC-20 is. ERC-20 was originally an idea made by Fabian Vogelsteller” and a mix of MLA and APA citations without any clear usage of outside data. The true restructuring came months later after a failed IDO that came too late and noticing all the errors, he basically messed up his whole token without knowing it.