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Wayne Hills A.I Block

A.I Blockchain-as-a-Service

Reward your content with Digital assets.

The Wayne Hills platform is a new type of Block Chain-as-a-service platform built on Block Chain technology that allows microservices developed by various developers to be easily integrated into computer networks. Wayne Hills has main characteristics.

Wayne Hills New Type Block Chain IP


2.Apparatus and Method for providing Time Machine in Cloud Computing System


  • It is built on a scalable and more reliable blockchain.

  • It is developed to deliver applications with the highest quality through decentralized contracts between resource providers and developers.

  • It is managed by a diverse community of independent developers to ensure the development of an open source community.

SHA-3 Hash 

SHA3-224("") 6b4e03423667dbb73b6e15454f0eb1abd4597f9a1b078e3f5b5a6bc7 SHA3-256("") a7ffc6f8bf1ed76651c14756a061d662f580ff4de43b49fa82d80a4b80f8434a SHA3-384("") 0c63a75b845e4f7d01107d852e4c2485c51a50aaaa94fc61995e71bbee983a2ac3713831264adb47fb6bd1e058d5f004 SHA3-512("") a69f73cca23a9ac5c8b567dc185a756e97c982164fe25859e0d1dcc1475c80a615b2123af1f5f94c11e3e9402c3ac558f500199d95b6d3e301758586281dcd26 SHAKE128("", 256) 7f9c2ba4e88f827d616045507605853ed73b8093f6efbc88eb1a6eacfa66ef26 SHAKE256("", 512) 46b9dd2b0ba88d13233b3feb743eeb243fcd52ea62b81b82b50c27646ed5762fd75dc4ddd8c0f200cb05019d67b592f6fc821c49479ab48640292eacb3b7c4be



Reward system for content creators and traffic drivers.

Blockchainization of some copyrights and intellectual property to the extent that it can be datafied.

Security enhancements to limit or prevent attribution of ad traffic by bots or hacks, such as membership features in the Hyperledger Fabric.

The Wayne Hills Block chain is capable of

Handling any programming language.

Can host heterogeneous cloud types, including supercomputers and cell phones.

Uses asynchronous processes to provide real-time responses to transactions

Aims to store as many open source projects as possible.


Various content can be rewarded with digital assets.

You can turn your content into NFTs and get compensated for your copyright.

Create a collection of NFTs and become an influencer!

WayneHillsBryantAI - Profile | OpenSea

The Wayne Hills Block (WHB) Digital Asset Token

The Wayne Hills Token is a token that is developed for both computers and humans to make the cost of computation to be more quantifiable. With the aid of the blockchain protocol, the Wayne Hill platform can ensure stability when executing the services thereby saving the computational power for some time. This means that anyone who possesses these Wayne Hills tokens can use their digital token to access important backend services.

The WHB token is also a utility token that is used to buy various services that are available on the blockchain. The WHB tokens are used as secured and stable resources thereby fostering service qualities such as the real-timeliness and queries per second.

The value of the Wayne Hill token is expected to fluctuate with the total amount of power and solutions that are available in the network. Wayne Hills has a smart contract that keeps a significant amount of total Wayne Hills block tokens at any time. The volatility of the Wayne Hills token is expected to be minimal thereby allowing the WHB holders to trust the ability of the token to preserve its values and the amount of requests offered by the service providers.

The token name is Wayne Hills Block and the token symbol is WHB. The total amount of token supply is 21,000,000 and it is expected that paying for requests in batches will help minimize unnecessary micro transactions and price instability.


The main net of the Wayne Hills platform will be launched in the coming years. The
platform will obtain feedback on the Wayne Hills blockchain thereby developing it to
a production-ready state. The work aims to ensure the scalability, reliability of the
performance, and implementation

Digital White Paper

Reference (


I am fascinated by Tim May's crypto-anarchy. Unlike the communitiestraditionally associated with the word "anarchy", in a crypto-anarchy thegovernment is not temporarily destroyed but permanently forbidden andpermanently unnecessary. It's a community where the threat of violence isimpotent because violence is impossible, and violence is impossiblebecause its participants cannot be linked to their true names or physicallocations.Until now it's not clear, even theoretically, how such a community couldoperate.


A community is defined by the cooperation of its participants,and efficient cooperation requires a medium of exchange (money) and a wayto enforce contracts. Traditionally these services have been provided bythe government or government sponsored institutions and only to legalentities. In this article I describe a protocol by which these servicescan be provided to and by untraceable entities.I will actually describe two protocols. The first one is impractical,because it makes heavy use of a synchronous and unjammable anonymousbroadcast channel.


However it will motivate the second, more practicalprotocol. In both cases I will assume the existence of an untraceablenetwork, where senders and receivers are identified only by digitalpseudonyms (i.e. public keys) and every messages is signed by its senderand encrypted to its receiver.In the first protocol, every participant maintains a (seperate) databaseof how much money belongs to each pseudonym. These accounts collectivelydefine the ownership of money, and how these accounts are updated is thesubject of this protocol.

1. The creation of money. Anyone can create money by broadcasting thesolution to a previously unsolved computational problem. The onlyconditions are that it must be easy to determine how much computing effortit took to solve the problem and the solution must otherwise have novalue, either practical or intellectual. The number of monetary unitscreated is equal to the cost of the computing effort in terms of astandard basket of commodities. For example if a problem takes 100 hoursto solve on the computer that solves it most economically, and it takes 3standard baskets to purchase 100 hours of computing time on that computeron the open market, then upon the broadcast of the solution to thatproblem everyone credits the broadcaster's account by 3 units.


2. The transfer of money. If Alice (owner of pseudonym K_A) wishes totransfer X units of money to Bob (owner of pseudonym K_B), she broadcaststhe message "I give X units of money to K_B" signed by K_A. Upon thebroadcast of this message, everyone debits K_A's account by X units andcredits K_B's account by X units, unless this would create a negativebalance in K_A's account in which case the message is ignored.


3. The effecting of contracts. A valid contract must include a maximumreparation in case of default for each participant party to it. It shouldalso include a party who will perform arbitration should there be adispute. All parties to a contract including the arbitrator must broadcasttheir signatures of it before it becomes effective. Upon the broadcast ofthe contract and all signatures, every participant debits the account ofeach party by the amount of his maximum reparation and credits a specialaccount identified by a secure hash of the contract by the sum the maximumreparations. The contract becomes effective if the debits succeed forevery party without producing a negative balance, otherwise the contractis ignored and the accounts are rolled back. A sample contract might looklike this:K_A agrees to send K_B the solution to problem P before 0:0:0 1/1/2000.K_B agrees to pay K_A 100 MU (monetary units) before 0:0:0 1/1/2000. K_Cagrees to perform arbitration in case of dispute. K_A agrees to pay amaximum of 1000 MU in case of default. K_B agrees to pay a maximum of 200MU in case of default. K_C agrees to pay a maximum of 500 MU in case ofdefault.


4. The conclusion of contracts. If a contract concludes without dispute,each party broadcasts a signed message "The contract with SHA-1 hash Hconcludes without reparations." or possibly "The contract with SHA-1 hashH concludes with the following reparations: ..." Upon the broadcast of allsignatures, every participant credits the account of each party by theamount of his maximum reparation, removes the contract account, thencredits or debits the account of each party according to the reparationschedule if there is one.


5. The enforcement of contracts. If the parties to a contract cannot agreeon an appropriate conclusion even with the help of the arbitrator, eachparty broadcasts a suggested reparation/fine schedule and any arguments orevidence in his favor. Each participant makes a determination as to theactual reparations and/or fines, and modifies his accounts accordingly.In the second protocol, the accounts of who has how much money are kept bya subset of the participants (called servers from now on) instead ofeveryone. These servers are linked by a Usenet-style broadcast channel.


The format of transaction messages broadcasted on this channel remain thesame as in the first protocol, but the affected participants of eachtransaction should verify that the message has been received andsuccessfully processed by a randomly selected subset of the servers.Since the servers must be trusted to a degree, some mechanism is needed tokeep them honest. Each server is required to deposit a certain amount ofmoney in a special account to be used as potential fines or rewards forproof of misconduct. Also, each server must periodically publish andcommit to its current money creation and money ownership databases.


Eachparticipant should verify that his own account balances are correct andthat the sum of the account balances is not greater than the total amountof money created. This prevents the servers, even in total collusion, frompermanently and costlessly expanding the money supply. New servers canalso use the published databases to synchronize with existing servers.The protocol proposed in this article allows untraceable pseudonymousentities to cooperate with each other more efficiently, by providing themwith a medium of exchange and a method of enforcing contracts. Theprotocol can probably be made more efficient and secure, but I hope thisis a step toward making crypto-anarchy a practical as well as theoreticalpossibility.


-------Appendix A: alternative b-money creationOne of the more problematic parts in the b-money protocol is moneycreation. This part of the protocol requires that all of the accountkeepers decide and agree on the cost of particular computations.


Unfortunately because computing technology tends to advance rapidly andnot always publicly, this information may be unavailable, inaccurate, oroutdated, all of which would cause serious problems for the protocol.So I propose an alternative money creation subprotocol, in which accountkeepers (everyone in the first protocol, or the servers in the secondprotocol) instead decide and agree on the amount of b-money to be createdeach period, with the cost of creating that money determined by anauction. Each money creation period is divided up into four phases, asfollows:1. Planning.


The account keepers compute and negotiate with each other todetermine an optimal increase in the money supply for the next period. Whether or not the account keepers can reach a consensus, they eachbroadcast their money creation quota and any macroeconomic calculationsdone to support the figures. 2. Bidding. Anyone who wants to create b-money broadcasts a bid in theform of <x, y> where x is the amount of b-money he wants to create, and yis an unsolved problem from a predetermined problem class.


Each problem inthis class should have a nominal cost (in MIPS-years say) which ispublicly agreed on.3. Computation. After seeing the bids, the ones who placed bids in thebidding phase may now solve the problems in their bids and broadcast thesolutions.4. Money creation. Each account keeper accepts the highest bids (amongthose who actually broadcasted solutions) in terms of nominal cost perunit of b-money created and credits the bidders' accounts accordingly.

[2] H. Massias, X.S. Avila, and J.-J. Quisquater, "Design of a secure timestamping service with minimal trust requirements," In 20th Symposium on Information Theory in the Benelux, May 1999.


[3] S. Haber, W.S. Stornetta, "How to time-stamp a digital document," In Journal of Cryptology, vol 3, no 2, pages 99-111, 1991.


[4] D. Bayer, S. Haber, W.S. Stornetta, "Improving the efficiency and reliability of digital time-stamping," In Sequences II: Methods in Communication, Security and Computer Science, pages 329-334, 1993.


[5] S. Haber, W.S. Stornetta, "Secure names for bit-strings," In Proceedings of the 4th ACM Conference on Computer and Communications Security, pages 28-35, April 1997.

[6] A. Back, "Hashcash - a denial of service counter-measure,", 2002.

[7] R.C. Merkle, "Protocols for public key cryptosystems," In Proc. 1980 Symposium on Security and Privacy, IEEE Computer Society, pages 122-133, April 1980.

[8] W. Feller, "An introduction to probability theory and its applications," 1957.

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