Oh, I read it in much detail.
The transaction he claims to be fraudulent is: https://cardanoscan.io/transaction/b848175625866e1ef829d39ad0edc7b81a96fa6c3de70cc75e6172a996815dfe
He thinks it’s suspicious that part of the ADA came back to his address, which already shows that he has very little knowledge about how this whole thing works, but anyway.
The target address, which he accuses to be a “scammer”, is: https://cardanoscan.io/address/addr1wy2mjh76em44qurn5x73nzqrxua7ataasftql0u2h6g88lc3gtgpz
It says “Contract” in not too small letters as the main heading. There are an impressive amount of transactions in and out (out would be kind of strange for a scammer, wouldn’t it?) in the last hours/days. So let’s look back at his transaction at the metadata:
Looks like an order for “worldmobiletoken”, doesn’t it? (Are they so cheap that 4.1 ADA are a realistic price?) The thing at key 1000 is his address in hex, the thing at key 1002 is the policy ID of “worldmobiletoken”, 1003 is the asset name. 1004 and 1005 look like amounts.
But let’s look at another – supposedly successful – swap:
Someone sends 1942.1 ADA to this “scammer”: https://cardanoscan.io/transaction/791fbf8842607f53b23d0295e7e6a65596ffa7e23e6de03721020e807f6b6515
With something in the metadata that looks suspiciously like an order for “SUNDAE”s:
And four minutes later, the “scammer” sends 2000 SUNDAE and some accompanying ADA back to this very same address: https://cardanoscan.io/transaction/84bd80ec88e8925c4c69116e759888dc46565b3c5509dbde09d3df70fc07b1a2
So, key 1004 seems to be the amount requested in fractions of a token. Can’t make sense of keys 1001 and 1005 up to now.
This is not a scam. This is SundaeSwap doing its thing. (If the whole token trade/gambling makes sense is another question.)
Having questions is okay. Unfortunately, we also find a lot of scams/hacks/malware attacks, when looking at these things.
But accusing Nami of being a scam with so little insight is just not okay.