Clipart NFTs are GSPartners’ latest ploy to draw attention to their Lydian World Ponzi environment. The collection, dubbed “Lydian Lion,” is typical of NFT cash-grabs: In this case, the collection’s foundation is a picture of a standing lion leaning slightly to the right. A series of varied layers follows.

Accessories, facial expressions, hairstyles, facial characteristics, etc. are all examples of this. Create a “exclusive” NFT collection by entering these into a bot and customizing the color scheme. It’s possible to replicate the photographs and create two “exclusive” NFT collections if you’re very greedy.

One such “exclusive” collection is Lydian Lions by GSPartners. In the NFT market, there are several low-effort scams fighting with the lion’s share. To attract customers, Lydian Lion uses GSPartners as its hook.

Lydian Lion NFTs can be minted (created) using bitcoin, eth, tether, or G999. GSPartners affiliates pay owner Josip Heit bitcoin or burn G999 in exchange for pre-generated clipart, which is what this means.

A link to the pre-generated Lydian Lion clipart, probably held on a GSPartners site, may be found by typing “NFT” in the address bar. When GSPartners eventually falls apart and the domain that the NFT link to gets disabled, the NFT itself will become useless in addition to the clipart itself being basically worthless. That’s something we’ll have to deal with down the road. Now it’s just a marketing ploy to get you to buy our NFTs.

Today, “open” NFTs are being utilized for money laundering, despite the fact that legitimate NFT sales took place in early 2021. Very close to the way things work in the real world of actual art. A random NFT is created/obtained, “sold” to someone for an outrageous amount of money, and you appear to have participated in a legal transaction at least on the surface. You’ll also see a lot of wash trading.

“Once an NFT’s transaction history has been sufficiently inflated, it is subsequently transferred to an unsuspecting victim.” Said sap intends to recoup his investment by reselling the NFT to a new buyer for a higher price. This may or may not come to pass, depending on the present availability of gullible suckers. It’s also possible that they’ll be stuck with an otherwise worthless NFT (this is the typical outcome).

Instead of trading NFTs, insiders will sell them at a “discount” to unsuspecting victims. Otherwise, it’s the same play. All of this is possible with GSPartners. Because the collection is related to GSPartners, it’s less likely to be tampered with.

It’s bad news for GSPartners’ affiliates because they can’t even pretend to be attractive anymore. For a price ranging from USDT 28 to 888, Lydian Lions are offered to GSPartners affiliates (and equivalents in supported cryptocurrencies). Advertisements for the G999 Lydian Lion token appeared in late November and encouraged affiliates to buy them.

Many of the panelists argue that this will result in a rise in the G999 price as the spent G999 is burned (taken out of circulation). That hasn’t really worked out in the last month: It’s worth noting that G999’s public value chart is a complete mess.

G999’s value fluctuates in an artificially defined range, rising and falling. This is a clear sign of fraud. In other GSPartners news, the company has just established a monthly fee for affiliates.

At the time of this writing, a month-to-month GSPartners affiliate membership costs $33 in USDT. This is a 400% growth in one year. Unfortunately, GSPartners does not accept G999 as a payment method for its associates.

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