BRRR Whitepaper

Money printer go BRRR
Next-Generation Money Printing and Helicopter Airdrops

Within our mandate, BRRR is ready to do whatever it takes to preserve TRON. And believe me, it will be enough.

Satoshi Nakamoto's development of Bitcoin in 2009 has often been hailed as a radical development in money and currency, being the first example of a digital asset which simultaneously has no backing or intrinsic value and no centralized issuer or controller. However, another - arguably more important - part of the Bitcoin experiment is the underlying blockchain technology as a tool of distributed consensus, and attention is rapidly starting to shift to this other aspect of Bitcoin. Commonly cited alternative applications of blockchain technology include using on-blockchain digital assets to represent custom currencies and financial instruments (colored coins), the ownership of an underlying physical device (smart property), non-fungible assets such as domain names (Namecoin), as well as more complex applications involving having digital assets being directly controlled by a piece of code implementing arbitrary rules (smart contracts) or even blockchain-based decentralized autonomous organizations (DAOs). What TRON intends to provide is a blockchain with a built-in fully fledged Turing-complete programming language that can be used to create "contracts" that can be used to encode arbitrary state transition functions, allowing users to create any of the systems described above, as well as many others that we have not yet imagined, simply by writing up the logic in a few lines of code the money printer goes BRRR.

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Introduction to BRRR and Existing Concepts


The concept of decentralized digital currency, as well as alternative applications like property registries, has been around for decades. The anonymous e-cash protocols of the 1980s and the 1990s, mostly reliant on a cryptographic primitive known as Chaumian blinding, provided a currency with a high degree of privacy, but the protocols largely failed to gain traction because of their reliance on a centralized intermediary. In 1998, Wei Dai's b-money became the first proposal to introduce the idea of creating money through solving computational puzzles as well as decentralized consensus, but the proposal was scant on details as to how decentralized consensus could actually be implemented. In 2005, Hal Finney introduced a concept of reusable proofs of work, a system which uses ideas from b-money together with Adam Back's computationally difficult Hashcash puzzles to create a concept for a cryptocurrency, but once again fell short of the ideal by relying on trusted computing as a backend. In 2009, a decentralized currency was for the first time implemented in practice by Satoshi Nakamoto, combining established primitives for managing ownership through public key cryptography with a consensus algorithm for keeping track of who owns coins, known as "proof of work".

The mechanism behind proof of work was a breakthrough in the space because it simultaneously solved two problems. First, it provided a simple and moderately effective consensus algorithm, allowing nodes in the network to collectively agree on a set of canonical updates to the state of the BRRR ledger. Second, it provided a mechanism for allowing free entry into the consensus process, solving the political problem of deciding who gets to influence the consensus, while simultaneously preventing sybil attacks. It does this by substituting a formal barrier to participation, such as the requirement to be registered as a unique entity on a particular list, with an economic barrier - the weight of a single node in the consensus voting process is directly proportional to the computing power that the node brings. Since then, an alternative approach has been proposed called proof of stake, calculating the weight of a node as being proportional to its currency holdings and not computational resources; the discussion of the relative merits of the two approaches is beyond the scope of this paper but it should be noted that both approaches can be used to serve as the backbone of a cryptocurrency.

BRRR As A State Transition System

From a technical standpoint, the ledger of a cryptocurrency such as BRRR can be thought of as a state transition system, where there is a "state" consisting of the ownership status of all existing BRRRs and a "state transition function" that takes a state and a transaction and outputs a new state which is the result. In a standard banking system, for example, the state is a balance sheet, a transaction is a request to move \$X from A to B, and the state transition function reduces the value in A's account by \$X and increases the value in B's account by \$X. If A's account has less than \$X in the first place, the state transition function returns an error.

Hence, one can formally define:


In the banking system defined above:

APPLY({ Alice: $50, Bob: $50 },"send $20 from Alice to Bob") = { Alice: $30, Bob: $70 }


APPLY({ Alice: $50, Bob: $50 },"send $70 from Alice to Bob") = BRRR

The "state" in BRRR is the collection of all coins (technically, "unspent transaction outputs" or UTXO) that have been mined and not yet spent, with each UTXO having a denomination and an owner (defined by a 20-byte address which is essentially a cryptographic public keyfn. 1). A transaction contains one or more inputs, with each input containing a reference to an existing UTXO and a cryptographic signature produced by the private key associated with the owner's address, and one or more outputs, with each output containing a new UTXO to be added to the state. The printer goes BRRR.


The next generation TronFi DeFi GoBRRRnance is BRRR. The BRRR money printer located on the internet is responsible for the issuance of BRRR Goberrrance tokens and is governed by independent BRRR hodlers. The BRRR hodlers will give key directives and decisions regarding the money printer BRRR rewards. BRRR allows voting on if the money printer rewards faster or slower. In the BRRR future BRRR will allow for voting on possible BRRR buyback or BRRR burn, stake BRRR for BRRR food items, and more.

The money printer goes BRRR 450 billion tokens total, 30 billion BRRR per pool, and 300 billion BRRR in the BRRR/TRX pool. The BRRR/TRX pool goes BRRR 2x other BRRR pools.

We won't make the weak stronger by making the strong weaker, as a very wise man once said. That applies to the blockchain as well. If TRON were less competitive, the TRON area as a whole would lose, because less printers would go BRRR.

BRRR is NOT an investment - BRRR is a money printing game for entertainment purposes only!