Grasping at straws in this thread again, are we?
If by straws you mean a substantial fraction of the coin output of Gpumax, yes.
I'm also logging which accounts keep flooding my threads, just for later use. I wasn't expecting you to join.
Your thread, my ass. Anyways, that's beside the point.
Is it a problem if the wallets of both services are one and the same, as long as the book keeping is separate and accurate?
If you cared to read the GPUMAX thread more carefully, you would be able to easily find out how it works. But since I'm feeling a little nice tonight, I'll humor you by explaining it.
First main point: Any miner with an account can point hash power at it. By default, all hash power is proxied to the "offline pool", which means an external pool. For the purposes of an example, I would point my miners at GPUMAX, and my hash power would be proxied to Eclipse. The offline pool can be any pool you want it to be, such as Ozcoin, EMC, Slush, etc.
Second main point: You can choose to be paid more for your hash power by allowing GPUMAX to redirect it to the pools of those that pay for the service. You set the price per share that you are willing to be paid. If the price is too high, your hash power continues to go to the offline pool and you are not paid extra. If the price you set is around market price, or if it is set absurdly low (market price varies), your hash power is then removed from your offline pool and directed to the pool of the person who purchased the hash power. This assumes that "purchases are running", which they may not be all the time.
Third main point: As a purchaser, you are forced to pay a fixed price on two levels - normal priority, and high priority. The "fixed" price actually varies based on what miners are asking for their PPS price, but you cannot adjust it as a buyer in order to raise or lower your bid, except for the 2 priority levels. This makes it somewhat of a one-sided market, although the PPS price of faster miners has more weight that that of slower miners.
Fourth main point: As a purchaser, you are provided with a fixed deposit address that is unique to you. As a miner, you must set a payout address if you wish to be paid for your work.
Fifth main point: As a purchaser, the hash power you pay for must be directed at a small list of whitelisted compatible pools. You cannot mine to your own dark pool, or p2pool, or uncle bob's brand new prop pool that he just set up 3 days ago.
Sixth main point: As a purchaser, the ability to throw around 400-600 or even more gh/s of power to some of the big main pools basically on demand is very useful and profitable, if done with a bit of common sense. This is why you will pay a premium to use the service. Furthermore, a fee of 10% is collected on purchases by GPUMAX for their own coffers. The maximum purchase is currently 2 million shares, which at current market price will cost you BTC
81.4 for normal priority, or BTC
89.34 at high priority.
Final point: The accounts that are being mined to are not under control of GPUMAX, and the payout from them is sent directly to you. GPUMAX uses the above mentioned fee to be able to provide the service to so many people.
I hope this helps in your understanding of how the system works, and serves to illustrate how it is unlikely to be a component in the BS&T operation. It cannot be used effectively as a money laundering tool, because the throughput just isn't there. If we assumed that a 2 million share purchase would run continuously at 800gh/s, it would still take a little bit of time for that to complete, which means your laundering operation would be slow and allow very few coins through per day.