Paiwt White Paper Version 2.0  W 4.1.2019


Daniel Crosswaters Bohnett, Creator


Version 2.0  W 4.1.2019

The purpose of this White Paper is to present the game Paiwt as a mechanism to create Enjin ERC-1155 Tokens for game players and to potential Paiwt UPE Token holders. The information set forth below may not be exhaustive and does not imply any elements of a contractual relationship. Its sole purpose is to provide relevant and reasonable information to potential Paiwt UPE Token holders in order for them to make informed decisions.
This English language White Paper is the primary source of information about Paiwt UPE Tokens. In the event of any conflicts or inconsistencies between translations and/or communications and this English language White Paper, the provisions of this English language original document shall prevail.



Art History

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Paiwt [PAWNT] is a board game where your creations create Enjin backed ERC-1155 Tokens. Players create Unique Paiwt Explosions (or UPE for short) according to the game rules and then be submitted for minting. Individual Unique Paiwt Explosions will have a distinct visual appearance determined by the sequence of colors players choose during the game. After Unique Paiwt Explosions become minted into an offical Paiwt UPE ERC-1155 Token, they can be bought, sold, or transferred digitally. All the block digital Unique Paiwt Explosions are unique and 100% owned and controlled by the artists; they cannot be replicated, stolen, or destroyed. Unique Paiwt Explosions are not a cryptocurrency; they’re a cryptocollectible.

Art History 

Paiwt employs the unique Crosswaters™️ methodology, which has family roots. It's creator, Daniel Crosswaters Bohnett, used materials his part-time artist parents experimented with. His mother used various synchromatic dyes to colorize her black and white photographs. His father experimented with different biological staining effects when applied to various wet media acrylic surfaces. By combining certain components, Mr. Bohnett slowly evolved his unique art form, which he documented on YouTube over the last 10 years. As a WebMaster  he has published many YouTube videos and live streams across several social media platforms that demonstrate his water based methodology.

Example of the Crosswaters™️ Effect

Mr. Bohnett uses nontoxic, water soluble, odorless media to produce organic lattice like explosions of color, unlike anything else in the art world, except for the pottery Mocha Diffusion effect. In a pottery house in Stoke-on-Trent, England, around 1780, some tobacco juice dripped on clay pot slip and a distinct mocha fern magically appeared. Mocha diffusion was discovered.

Early rare red design

The name is derived from the Saudi Arabian town and religious center of Mecca, where the semi-precious agate stone was traded, which has a similar fern-like vein structure on its surface. Reproducing the Mocha Fern has fascinated potters for centuries.
The Mocha Diffusion technique consists of making a concoction of tobacco juice and coloring oxides, which in the pottery and ceramic world, is called Mocha Tea. Other forms of Mocha Tea use lemon juice or vinegar. Some even recommend urine. A typical recipe for Mocha Tea is as follows:
1 ounce of tobacco
1 pint of warm water
1 1/4 ounce of iron or manganese.
Mix in a pint jar.
Let this concoction set overnight before you use it.

The slip liquid is mostly clay and water. In the pot banks around Stoke-on-Trent a blunger was a machine used in the pottery industry for making slip. The slip was sieved and magnetted as it was emptied from the blunger. The blunger was fed by the "slip house blunger charger" who was often assisted by the "slip house blunger charger's mate". A ‘charged’ medium had been created.

Example of Mocha Diffusion

The science world described a similar phenomenon in 1989, when the following paper was published.

Fingering Instability in Thin Wetting Films S. M. Troian, X. L. Wu, and S. A. Safran
Phys. Rev. Lett. 62, 1496 – Published 27 March 1989
“We report on hydrodynamic instability which occurs at the spreading edge of a thin wetting film. A drop of aqueous surfactant solution placed on a glass surface moistened with a thin layer of water spreads by propagating fingers, whose velocity and shape depend on the thickness of the ambient water layer and on the surfactant concentration. The two fluids are miscible and show negligible viscosity difference, ruling out a Saffman-Taylor instability. We propose that the Marangoni effect, which is fluid flow induced by gradients in surface tension, drives the instability”.

Diffusion Limited Aggregation

In 2009, in Las Vegas, NV,  artistgroupanonymous was formed after some interesting experiments with various lab dyes, rabbit skin glue, and Sour Patch candy spray produced abstract creations that were explosive. They had demonstrated that reactions between colored substances with opposing chemical charges could produce dramatic changes. With these charge effects in mind, experiments by artistgroupanonymous using various supports, inks, dyes, and additional chemicals, paved the way for a breakthrough YouTube video that prompted the creation of the Crosswaters™️ methodology.

A YouTube video launched in 2010 sparked interest in Crosswaters™️  and the process was refined to produce effects never seen before. "The positive reception promoted the development of a marketable product." said creator Daniel Crosswaters Bohnett. "It was an experiment that led to a lot of research and development to produce the correct reproducible formulation. The mess free, safe to use, non-toxic process can be employed by any artist, beginner to expert, young or old, because it is easy to master and requires no special training or tools.” Mr. Bohnett explained, "Crosswaters™️  is the perfect do-it-yourself art kit to express yourself. This unique three step method is an incredible experience; we're very excited to launch this revolutionary product. This one of a kind paint kit produces fascinating abstract organic effects using a three step method, that features a colors expander.”

On October 5th 2010, Mr. Bohnett published his first painting video titled Live Painting 1 Day 1. He published an additional 31 videos until Feb 2011 when he launched a new channel, producing and editing an additional 27 videos dating from Feb 2011 - May 2013. As of May 2013 Mr. Bohnett has published 59 videos, with over 200,000 views and 700 subscribers. In September 2012, he designed and launched his new website In 2013, he officially named the new technique and paints Crosswaters™️.

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