Hyperverse has postponed the launch of its NFT Ponzi game until the first quarter of 2022 after announcing a December 10th deadline that was missed.

“Community presenters” were used to announce the delay rather than Ryan Xu and Sam Lee themselves.

Webinars were held on Monday by some of the most successful HyperFund net-winners, which were billed as a “Global Presentation Launch.”

For context, we’ve got: UK-based Keith Williams In the United States Brenda Chunga. Australia and the Netherlands-based Goran Hemstrom hiding out in Dubai is UK national Kalpesh Patel. Tami Jackson, New Jersey US Cork, Ireland However, Hyperverse’s original release date was pushed back from December 6th to December 10th.

“The first quarter of 2022” has been pushed back as a new date.

HyperTech Compliance Officer Hope Hill (also known as Ronae Jull) issued a follow-up announcement yesterday after that went over so well.

HyperVerse upgrade was originally scheduled to be completed on December 10th, according to IT. That estimate was clearly not met.

Over 1,000 IT experts are working around the clock to fix the problem that seems to affect only a few people.

Information Technology (IT) at Hyperverse is shrouded in mystery. Jull claims that there are more than 1,000 “professionals” working at the facility.

On the face of it, Hyperverse IT appears to be a small team of outsourced developers based on its website, which is a $79 pre-made template.

The outcome of Hyperverse’s NFT Ponzi scheme is still up in the air. Avatars and running around pewpew planets have only been announced by the company.

Personally, I’m not holding my breath hoping for anything more than a standard, low-cost mobile game. That’s if anything even gets off the ground.

The Ponzi scheme has been forced to revert to its original HyperFund model as a result of the delay in launching Hyperverse.

In the Hyperverse, no one can back out. Towards the end of November, HyperTech disabled the ability to make withdrawals.

The trading value of HyperFund investors’ cash-out token, MOF, fell by 98.98 percent in the process of transitioning to it. Hyperverse’s botched launch has pushed the MOF to $0.0035 from its initial $2 investment in HyperFund (roughly a third of a cent).

A scramble ensued at HyperTech’s end in order to shut down MOF withdrawals. It wasn’t until HyperTech stopped HDAO withdrawals that investors retreated to HDAO as well.

That is exactly what took place. Here’s what Jull from compliance came up with for his short story:

As far as we can tell, there is no browser issue, no rank issue, no size issue, and IT hasn’t turned off withdrawals for certain members, so this is what we know for those who have had failed withdrawals.

As a result, we have no idea what the problem is or how long it will take to fix it (that’s the job of the IT team) (again, the job of the IT team). They would tell us if they had an accurate timeframe for when this would be completed if they had one.

The IT team’s sole focus right now is to figure out what the issue is and fix it.

Why can’t a week-long withdrawal glitch be fixed by “1,000 IT professionals”?

Have they tried reactivating their withdrawals?

While the majority of Hyperverse investors are unable to withdraw their funds, the wealthiest investors appear to be unaffected.

Earlier today, Burton gushed about the gaudy selection of watches in Dubai on social media:

Owners Ryan Xu and Sam Lee haven’t been seen in public for a while now.

The two are evading Australian liquidators while attempting to recoup Blockchain Global losses totaling $48.9 million AUD.

The majority of Hyperverse victims are located in the United States, followed by the United Kingdom and Canada.

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