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This document defines the specification of the Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM) as a Cosmos SDK module.

Since the introduction of Ethereum in 2015, the ability to control digital assets through smart contracts has attracted a large community of developers to build decentralized applications on the Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM). This community is continuously creating extensive tooling and introducing standards, which are further increasing the adoption rate of EVM compatible technology.

The growth of EVM-based chains (e.g. Ethereum), however, has uncovered several scalability challenges that are often referred to as the trilemma of decentralization, security, and scalability. Developers are frustrated by high gas fees, slow transaction speed & throughput, and chain-specific governance that can only undergo slow change because of its wide range of deployed applications. A solution is required that eliminates these concerns for developers, who build applications within a familiar EVM environment.

The x/evm module provides this EVM familiarity on a scalable, high-throughput Proof-of-Stake blockchain. It is built as a Cosmos SDK module which allows for the deployment of smart contracts, interaction with the EVM state machine (state transitions), and the use of EVM tooling. It can be used on Cosmos application-specific blockchains, which alleviate the aforementioned concerns through high transaction throughput via CometBFT, fast transaction finality, and horizontal scalability via IBC.


The x/evm module previously was a part of the ethermint library, but has been merged into the Evmos repository lately and got protected by new LICENCE. Therefore, we decided to merge the latest common version into the HAQQ repository.


  1. Concepts
  2. State
  3. State Transitions
  4. Transactions
  5. ABCI
  6. Hooks
  7. Events
  8. Parameters
  9. Client

Module Architecture


If you're not familiar with the overall module structure from the SDK modules, please check this document as prerequisite reading.

├── client
│ └── cli
│ ├── query.go # CLI query commands for the module
│ ├── tx.go # CLI transaction commands for the module
│ └── utils.go # Utility functions for CLI commands of the module
├── keeper
│ ├── abci.go # ABCI BeginBlock and EndBlock logic
│ ├── grpc_query.go # gRPC state query handlers
│ ├── keeper.go # Store keeper that handles the business logic of the module and has access to a specific subtree of the state tree.
│ ├── msg_server.go # Tx handlers
│ ├── params.go # Parameter getter and setter
│ ├── state_transition.go # Core state transition functions (e.g. ApplyTransaction, ApplyMessageWithConfig, etc.)
│ └── statedb.go # Functions from types/statedb with a passed in sdk.Context
├── migrations
│ └── * # Migrations for the module between given consensus versions
├── statedb
│ ├── journal.go # Ethereum Journal of state transitions
│ ├── state_object.go # EVM state object
│ └── statedb.go # Implementation of the StateDb interface
├── types
│ ├── access_list.go # AccessList struct to represent slice of AccessTuple
│ ├── chain_config.go # Ethereum ChainConfig representation
│ ├── codec.go # Type registration for encoding
│ ├── dynamic_fee_tx.go # Utility functions for DynamicFeeTx struct
│ ├── errors.go # Module-specific errors
│ ├── events.go # Events exposed to the CometBFT PubSub/Websocket
│ ├── genesis.go # Genesis state for the module
│ ├── interfaces.go # The interfaces describing the components of the required modules
│ ├── key.go # Store keys and utility functions
│ ├── legacy_tx.go # Utility functions for LegacyTx struct
│ ├── logs.go # Types for persisting Ethereum tx logs on state after chain upgrades
│ ├── msg.go # EVM module transaction messages
│ ├── params.go # Module parameters that can be customized with governance parameter change proposals
│ ├── params_legacy.go # Legacy Params mapping
│ ├── storage.go # Implementation of the Ethereum state storage map using arrays to prevent non-determinism
│ └── tx_data.go # Ethereum transaction data types
├── genesis.go # ABCI InitGenesis and ExportGenesis functionality
├── handler.go # Message routing
└── module.go # Module setup for the module manager



The Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM) is a computation engine which can be thought of as one single entity maintained by thousands of connected computers (nodes) running an Ethereum client. As a virtual machine (VM), the EVM is responsible for computing changes to the state deterministically regardless of its environment (hardware and OS). This means that every node has to get the exact same result given an identical starting state and transaction (tx).

The EVM is considered to be the part of the Ethereum protocol that handles the deployment and execution of smart contracts. To make a clear distinction:

  • The Ethereum protocol describes a blockchain, in which all Ethereum accounts and smart contracts live. It has only one canonical state (a data structure, which keeps all accounts) at any given block in the chain.
  • The EVM, however, is the state machine that defines the rules for computing a new valid state from block to block. It is an isolated runtime, which means that code running inside the EVM has no access to network, filesystem, or other processes (not external APIs).

The x/evm module implements the EVM as a Cosmos SDK module. It allows users to interact with the EVM by submitting Ethereum txs and executing their containing messages on the given state to evoke a state transition.


The Ethereum state is a data structure, implemented as a Merkle Patricia Tree, that keeps all accounts on the chain. The EVM makes changes to this data structure resulting in a new state with a different state root. Ethereum can therefore be seen as a state chain that transitions from one state to another by executing transactions in a block using the EVM. A new block of txs can be described through its block header (parent hash, block number, time stamp, nonce, receipts,...).


There are two types of accounts that can be stored in state at a given address:

  • Externally Owned Account (EOA): Has nonce (tx counter) and balance
  • Smart Contract: Has nonce, balance, (immutable) code hash, storage root (another Merkle Patricia Trie)

Smart contracts are just like regular accounts on the blockchain, which additionally store executable code in an Ethereum-specific binary format, known as EVM bytecode. They are typically written in an Ethereum high level language, such as Solidity, which is compiled down to EVM bytecode and deployed on the blockchain by submitting a transaction using an Ethereum client.


The EVM operates as a stack-based machine. It's main architecture components consist of:

  • Virtual ROM: contract code is pulled into this read only memory when processing txs
  • Machine state (volatile): changes as the EVM runs and is wiped clean after processing each tx
    • Program counter (PC)
    • Gas: keeps track of how much gas is used
    • Stack and Memory: compute state changes
  • Access to account storage (persistent)

State Transitions with Smart Contracts

Typically smart contracts expose a public ABI, which is a list of supported ways a user can interact with a contract. To interact with a contract and invoke a state transition, a user will submit a tx carrying any amount of gas and a data payload formatted according to the ABI, specifying the type of interaction and any additional parameters. When the tx is received, the EVM executes the smart contracts' EVM bytecode using the tx payload.

Executing EVM bytecode

A contract's EVM bytecode consists of basic operations (add, multiply, store, etc...), called Opcodes. Each Opcode execution requires gas that needs to be paid with the tx. The EVM is therefore considered quasi-turing complete, as it allows any arbitrary computation, but the amount of computations during a contract execution is limited to the amount of gas provided in the tx. Each Opcode's gas cost reflects the cost of running these operations on actual computer hardware (e.g. ADD = 3gas and SSTORE = 100gas). To calculate the gas consumption of a tx, the gas cost is multiplied by the gas price, which can change depending on the demand of the network at the time. If the network is under heavy load, you might have to pay a higher gas price to get your tx executed. If the gas limit is hit (out of gas exception) no changes to the Ethereum state are applied, except that the sender's nonce increments and their balance goes down to pay for wasting the EVM's time.

Smart contracts can also call other smart contracts. Each call to a new contract creates a new instance of the EVM (including a new stack and memory). Each call passes the sandbox state to the next EVM. If the gas runs out, all state changes are discarded. Otherwise, they are kept.

For further reading, please refer to:

HAQQ as Geth implementation

HAQQ contains an implementation of the Ethereum protocol in Golang (Geth) as a Cosmos SDK module. Geth includes an implementation of the EVM to compute state transitions. Have a look at the go-ethereum source code to see how the EVM opcodes are implemented. Just as Geth can be run as an Ethereum node, HAQQ can be run as a node to compute state transitions with the EVM. HAQQ supports Geth's standard Ethereum JSON-RPC APIs in order to be Web3 and EVM compatible.


JSON-RPC is a stateless, lightweight remote procedure call (RPC) protocol. Primarily this specification defines several data structures and the rules around their processing. It is transport agnostic in that the concepts can be used within the same process, over sockets, over HTTP, or in many various message passing environments. It uses JSON (RFC 4627) as a data format.

JSON-RPC Example: eth_call

The JSON-RPC method eth_call allows you to execute messages against contracts. Usually, you need to send a transaction to a Geth node to include it in the mempool, then nodes gossip between each other and eventually the transaction is included in a block and gets executed. eth_call however lets you send data to a contract and see what happens without committing a transaction.

In the Geth implementation, calling the endpoint roughly goes through the following steps:

  1. The eth_call request is transformed to call the func (s *PublicBlockchainAPI) Call() function using the eth namespace
  2. Call() is given the transaction arguments, the block to call against and optional arguments that modify the state to call against. It then calls DoCall().
  3. DoCall() transforms the arguments into a ethtypes.message, instantiates an EVM and applies the message with core.ApplyMessage
  4. ApplyMessage() calls the state transition TransitionDb()
  5. TransitionDb() either Create()s a new contract or Call()s a contract
  6. evm.Call() runs the interpreter evm.interpreter.Run() to execute the message. If the execution fails, the state is reverted to a snapshot taken before the execution and gas is consumed.
  7. Run() performs a loop to execute the opcodes.

The HAQQ implementation is similar and makes use of the gRPC query client which is included in the Cosmos SDK:

  1. eth_call request is transformed to call the func (e *PublicAPI) Call function using the eth namespace
  2. Call() calls DoCall()
  3. DoCall() transforms the arguments into a EthCallRequest and calls EthCall() using the query client of the evm module.
  4. EthCall() transforms the arguments into a ethtypes.message and calls `ApplyMessageWithConfig()
  5. ApplyMessageWithConfig() instantiates an EVM and either Create()s a new contract or Call()s a contract using the Geth implementation.


The StateDB interface from go-ethereum represents an EVM database for full state querying. EVM state transitions are enabled by this interface, which in the x/evm module is implemented by the Keeper. The implementation of this interface is what makes HAQQ EVM compatible.

Consensus Engine

The application using the x/evm module interacts with the CometBFT Consensus Engine over an Application Blockchain Interface (ABCI). Together, the application and CometBFT Core form the programs that run a complete blockchain and combine business logic with decentralized data storage.

Ethereum transactions which are submitted to the x/evm module take part in this consensus process before being executed and changing the application state. We encourage to understand the basics of the CometBFT consensus engine in order to understand state transitions in detail.

Transaction Logs

On every x/evm transaction, the result contains the Ethereum Logs from the state machine execution that are used by the JSON-RPC Web3 server for filter querying and for processing the EVM Hooks.

The tx logs are stored in the transient store during tx execution and then emitted through cosmos events after the transaction has been processed. They can be queried via gRPC and JSON-RPC.

Block Bloom

Bloom is the bloom filter value in bytes for each block that can be used for filter queries. The block bloom value is stored in the transient store and then emitted through a cosmos event during EndBlock processing. They can be queried via gRPC and JSON-RPC.


Since they are not stored on state, Transaction Logs and Block Blooms are not persisted after upgrades. A user must use an archival node after upgrades in order to obtain legacy chain events.


This section gives you an overview of the objects stored in the x/evm module state, functionalities that are derived from the go-ethereum StateDB interface, and its implementation through the Keeper as well as the state implementation at genesis.

State Objects

The x/evm module keeps the following objects in state:


CodeSmart contract bytecode[]byte{1} + []byte(address)[]byte{code}KV
StorageSmart contract storage[]byte{2} + [32]byte{key}[32]byte(value)KV
Block BloomBlock bloom filter, used to accumulate the bloom filter of current block, emitted to events at end blocker.[]byte{1} + []byte(tx.Hash)protobuf([]Log)Transient
Tx IndexIndex of current transaction in current block.[]byte{2}BigEndian(uint64)Transient
Log SizeNumber of the logs emitted so far in current block. Used to decide the log index of following logs.[]byte{3}BigEndian(uint64)Transient
Gas UsedAmount of gas used by ethereum messages of current cosmos-sdk tx, it's necessary when cosmos-sdk tx contains multiple ethereum messages.[]byte{4}BigEndian(uint64)Transient


The StateDB interface is implemented by the StateDB in the x/evm/statedb module to represent an EVM database for full state querying of both contracts and accounts. Within the Ethereum protocol, StateDBs are used to store anything within the IAVL tree and take care of caching and storing nested states.

type StateDB interface {

SubBalance(common.Address, *big.Int)
AddBalance(common.Address, *big.Int)
GetBalance(common.Address) *big.Int

GetNonce(common.Address) uint64
SetNonce(common.Address, uint64)

GetCodeHash(common.Address) common.Hash
GetCode(common.Address) []byte
SetCode(common.Address, []byte)
GetCodeSize(common.Address) int

GetRefund() uint64

GetCommittedState(common.Address, common.Hash) common.Hash
GetState(common.Address, common.Hash) common.Hash
SetState(common.Address, common.Hash, common.Hash)

Suicide(common.Address) bool
HasSuicided(common.Address) bool

// Exist reports whether the given account exists in state.
// Notably this should also return true for suicided accounts.
Exist(common.Address) bool
// Empty returns whether the given account is empty. Empty
// is defined according to EIP161 (balance = nonce = code = 0).
Empty(common.Address) bool

PrepareAccessList(sender common.Address, dest *common.Address, precompiles []common.Address, txAccesses types.AccessList)
AddressInAccessList(addr common.Address) bool
SlotInAccessList(addr common.Address, slot common.Hash) (addressOk bool, slotOk bool)
// AddAddressToAccessList adds the given address to the access list. This operation is safe to perform
// even if the feature/fork is not active yet
AddAddressToAccessList(addr common.Address)
// AddSlotToAccessList adds the given (address,slot) to the access list. This operation is safe to perform
// even if the feature/fork is not active yet
AddSlotToAccessList(addr common.Address, slot common.Hash)

Snapshot() int

AddPreimage(common.Hash, []byte)

ForEachStorage(common.Address, func(common.Hash, common.Hash) bool) error

The StateDB in the x/evm provides the following functionalities:

CRUD of Ethereum accounts

You can create EthAccount instances from the provided address and set the value to store on the AccountKeeper with createAccount(). If an account with the given address already exists, this function also resets any preexisting code and storage associated with that address.

An account's coin balance can be is managed through the BankKeeper and can be read with GetBalance() and updated with AddBalance() and SubBalance().

  • GetBalance() returns the EVM denomination balance of the provided address. The denomination is obtained from the module parameters.
  • AddBalance() adds the given amount to the address balance coin by minting new coins and transferring them to the address. The coin denomination is obtained from the module parameters.
  • SubBalance() subtracts the given amount from the address balance by transferring the coins to an escrow account and then burning them. The coin denomination is obtained from the module parameters. This function performs a no-op if the amount is negative or the user doesn't have enough funds for the transfer.

The nonce (or transaction sequence) can be obtained from the Account Sequence via the auth module AccountKeeper.

  • GetNonce() retrieves the account with the given address and returns the tx sequence (i.e nonce). The function performs a no-op if the account is not found.
  • SetNonce() sets the given nonce as the sequence of the address' account. If the account doesn't exist, a new one will be created from the address.

The smart contract bytecode containing arbitrary contract logic is stored on the EVMKeeper and it can be queried with GetCodeHash() ,GetCode() & GetCodeSize()and updated with SetCode().

  • GetCodeHash() fetches the account from the store and returns its code hash. If the account doesn't exist or is not an EthAccount type, it returns the empty code hash value.
  • GetCode() returns the code byte array associated with the given address. If the code hash from the account is empty, this function returns nil.
  • SetCode() stores the code byte array to the application KVStore and sets the code hash to the given account. The code is deleted from the store if it is empty.
  • GetCodeSize() returns the size of the contract code associated with this object, or zero if none.

Gas refunded needs to be tracked and stored in a separate variable in order to add it subtract/add it from/to the gas used value after the EVM execution has finalized. The refund value is cleared on every transaction and at the end of every block.

  • AddRefund() adds the given amount of gas to the in-memory refund value.
  • SubRefund() subtracts the given amount of gas from the in-memory refund value. This function will panic if gas amount is greater than the current refund.
  • GetRefund() returns the amount of gas available for return after the tx execution finalizes. This value is reset to 0 on every transaction.

The state is stored on the EVMKeeper. It can be queried with GetCommittedState(), GetState() and updated with SetState().

  • GetCommittedState() returns the value set in store for the given key hash. If the key is not registered this function returns the empty hash.
  • GetState() returns the in-memory dirty state for the given key hash, if not exist load the committed value from KVStore.
  • SetState() sets the given hashes (key, value) to the state. If the value hash is empty, this function deletes the key from the state, the new value is kept in dirty state at first, and will be committed to KVStore in the end.

Accounts can also be set to a suicide state. When a contract commits suicide, the account is marked as suicided, when committing the code, storage and account are deleted (from the next block and forward).

  • Suicide() marks the given account as suicided and clears the account balance of the EVM tokens.
  • HasSuicided() queries the in-memory flag to check if the account has been marked as suicided in the current transaction. Accounts that are suicided will be returned as non-nil during queries and "cleared" after the block has been committed.

To check account existence use Exist() and Empty().

  • Exist() returns true if the given account exists in store or if it has been marked as suicided.
  • Empty() returns true if the address meets the following conditions:
    • nonce is 0
    • balance amount for evm denom is 0
    • account code hash is empty

EIP2930 functionality

Supports a transaction type that contains an access list, a list of addresses and storage keys, that the transaction plans to access. The access list state is kept in memory and discarded after the transaction committed.

  • PrepareAccessList() handles the preparatory steps for executing a state transition in regard to both EIP-2929 and EIP-2930. This method should only be called if Yolov3/Berlin/2929+2930 is applicable at the current number.
    • Add sender to access list (EIP-2929)
    • Add destination to access list (EIP-2929)
    • Add precompiles to access list (EIP-2929)
    • Add the contents of the optional tx access list (EIP-2930)
  • AddressInAccessList() returns true if the address is registered.
  • SlotInAccessList() checks if the address and the slots are registered.
  • AddAddressToAccessList() adds the given address to the access list. If the address is already in the access list, this function performs a no-op.
  • AddSlotToAccessList() adds the given (address, slot) to the access list. If the address and slot are already in the access list, this function performs a no-op.

Snapshot state and Revert functionality

The EVM uses state-reverting exceptions to handle errors. Such an exception will undo all changes made to the state in the current call (and all its sub-calls), and the caller could handle the error and don't propagate. You can use Snapshot() to identify the current state with a revision and revert the state to a given revision with RevertToSnapshot() to support this feature.

  • Snapshot() creates a new snapshot and returns the identifier.
  • RevertToSnapshot(rev) undo all the modifications up to the snapshot identified as rev.

HAQQ adapted the go-ethereum journal implementation to support this, it uses a list of journal logs to record all the state modification operations done so far, snapshot is consists of a unique id and an index in the log list, and to revert to a snapshot it just undoes the journal logs after the snapshot index in reversed order.

Ethereum Transaction logs

With AddLog() you can append the given Ethereum Log to the list of logs associated with the transaction hash kept in the current state. This function also fills in the tx hash, block hash, tx index and log index fields before setting the log to store.


The EVM module Keeper grants access to the EVM module state and implements statedb.Keeper interface to support the StateDB implementation. The Keeper contains a store key that allows the DB to write to a concrete subtree of the multistore that is only accessible by the EVM module. Instead of using a trie and database for querying and persistence (the StateDB implementation), HAQQ uses the Cosmos KVStore (key-value store) and Cosmos SDK Keeper to facilitate state transitions.

To support the interface functionality, it imports 4 module Keepers:

  • auth: CRUD accounts
  • bank: accounting (supply) and CRUD of balances
  • staking: query historical headers
  • fee market: EIP1559 base fee for processing DynamicFeeTx after the London hard fork has been activated on the ChainConfig parameters
type Keeper struct {
// Protobuf codec
cdc codec.BinaryCodec
// Store key required for the EVM Prefix KVStore. It is required by:
// - storing account's Storage State
// - storing account's Code
// - storing Bloom filters by block height. Needed for the Web3 API.
// For the full list, check the module specification
storeKey sdk.StoreKey

// key to access the transient store, which is reset on every block during Commit
transientKey sdk.StoreKey

// module specific parameter space that can be configured through governance
paramSpace paramtypes.Subspace
// access to account state
accountKeeper types.AccountKeeper
// update balance and accounting operations with coins
bankKeeper types.BankKeeper
// access historical headers for EVM state transition execution
stakingKeeper types.StakingKeeper
// fetch EIP1559 base fee and parameters
feeMarketKeeper types.FeeMarketKeeper

// chain ID number obtained from the context's chain id
eip155ChainID *big.Int

// Tracer used to collect execution traces from the EVM transaction execution
tracer string
// trace EVM state transition execution. This value is obtained from the `--trace` flag.
// For more info check
debug bool

// EVM Hooks for tx post-processing
hooks types.EvmHooks

Genesis State

The x/evm module GenesisState defines the state necessary for initializing the chain from a previous exported height. It contains the GenesisAccounts and the module parameters

type GenesisState struct {
// accounts is an array containing the ethereum genesis accounts.
Accounts []GenesisAccount `protobuf:"bytes,1,rep,name=accounts,proto3" json:"accounts"`
// params defines all the parameters of the module.
Params Params `protobuf:"bytes,2,opt,name=params,proto3" json:"params"`

Genesis Accounts

The GenesisAccount type corresponds to an adaptation of the Ethereum GenesisAccount type. It defines an account to be initialized in the genesis state.

Its main difference is that the one on HAQQ uses a custom Storage type that uses a slice instead of maps for the evm State (due to non-determinism), and that it doesn't contain the private key field.

It is also important to note that since the auth module on the Cosmos SDK manages the account state, the Address field must correspond to an existing EthAccount that is stored in the auth's module Keeper (i.e AccountKeeper). Addresses use the EIP55 hex format on genesis.json.

type GenesisAccount struct {
// address defines an ethereum hex formated address of an account
Address string `protobuf:"bytes,1,opt,name=address,proto3" json:"address,omitempty"`
// code defines the hex bytes of the account code.
Code string `protobuf:"bytes,2,opt,name=code,proto3" json:"code,omitempty"`
// storage defines the set of state key values for the account.
Storage Storage `protobuf:"bytes,3,rep,name=storage,proto3,castrepeated=Storage" json:"storage"`

State Transitions

The x/evm module allows for users to submit Ethereum transactions (Tx) and execute their containing messages to evoke state transitions on the given state.

Users submit transactions client-side to broadcast it to the network. When the transaction is included in a block during consensus, it is executed server-side. We highly recommend to understand the basics of the CometBFT consensus engine to understand the State Transitions in detail.



👉 This is based on the eth_sendTransaction JSON-RPC

  1. A user submits a transaction via one of the available JSON-RPC endpoints using an Ethereum-compatible client or wallet (eg Metamask, WalletConnect, Ledger, etc):
    • eth (public) namespace:
      • eth_sendTransaction
      • eth_sendRawTransaction
    • personal (private) namespace:
      • personal_sendTransaction
  2. An instance of MsgEthereumTx is created after populating the RPC transaction using SetTxDefaults to fill missing tx arguments with default values
  3. The Tx fields are validated (stateless) using ValidateBasic()
  4. The Tx is signed using the key associated with the sender address and the latest ethereum hard fork (London, Berlin, etc) from the ChainConfig
  5. The Tx is built from the msg fields using the Cosmos Config builder
  6. The Tx is broadcast in sync mode to ensure to wait for a CheckTx execution response. Transactions are validated by the application using CheckTx(), before being added to the mempool of the consensus engine.
  7. JSON-RPC user receives a response with the RLP hash of the transaction fields. This hash is different from the default hash used by SDK Transactions that calculates the sha256 hash of the transaction bytes.


Once a block (containing the Tx) has been committed during consensus, it is applied to the application in a series of ABCI msgs server-side.

Each Tx is handled by the application by calling RunTx. After a stateless validation on each sdk.Msg in the Tx, the AnteHandler confirms whether the Tx is an Ethereum or SDK transaction. As an Ethereum transaction it's containing msgs are then handled by the x/evm module to update the application's state.


The anteHandler is run for every transaction. It checks if the Tx is an Ethereum transaction and routes it to an internal ante handler. Here, Txs are handled using EthereumTx extension options to process them differently than normal Cosmos SDK transactions. The antehandler runs through a series of options and their AnteHandle functions for each Tx:

  • EthSetUpContextDecorator() is adapted from SetUpContextDecorator from cosmos-sdk, it ignores gas consumption by setting the gas meter to infinite
  • EthValidateBasicDecorator(evmKeeper) validates the fields of an Ethereum type Cosmos Tx msg
  • EthSigVerificationDecorator(evmKeeper) validates that the registered chain id is the same as the one on the message, and that the signer address matches the one defined on the message. It's not skipped for RecheckTx, because it set From address which is critical from other ante handler to work. Failure in RecheckTx will prevent tx to be included into block, especially when CheckTx succeed, in which case user won't see the error message.
  • EthAccountVerificationDecorator(ak, bankKeeper, evmKeeper) will verify, that the sender balance is greater than the total transaction cost. The account will be set to store if it doesn't exist, i.e cannot be found on store. This AnteHandler decorator will fail if:
    • any of the msgs is not a MsgEthereumTx
    • from address is empty
    • account balance is lower than the transaction cost
  • EthNonceVerificationDecorator(ak) validates that the transaction nonces are valid and equivalent to the sender account’s current nonce.
  • EthGasConsumeDecorator(evmKeeper) validates that the Ethereum tx message has enough to cover intrinsic gas (during CheckTx only) and that the sender has enough balance to pay for the gas cost. Intrinsic gas for a transaction is the amount of gas that the transaction uses before the transaction is executed. The gas is a constant value plus any cost incurred by additional bytes of data supplied with the transaction. This AnteHandler decorator will fail if:
    • the transaction contains more than one message
    • the message is not a MsgEthereumTx
    • sender account cannot be found
    • transaction's gas limit is lower than the intrinsic gas
    • user doesn't have enough balance to deduct the transaction fees (gas_limit * gas_price)
    • transaction or block gas meter runs out of gas
  • CanTransferDecorator(evmKeeper, feeMarketKeeper) creates an EVM from the message and calls the BlockContext CanTransfer function to see if the address can execute the transaction.
  • EthIncrementSenderSequenceDecorator(ak) handles incrementing the sequence of the signer (i.e sender). If the transaction is a contract creation, the nonce will be incremented during the transaction execution and not within this AnteHandler decorator.

The options authante.NewMempoolFeeDecorator(), authante.NewTxTimeoutHeightDecorator() and authante.NewValidateMemoDecorator(ak) are the same as for a Cosmos Tx. Click here for more on the anteHandler.

EVM module

After authentication through the antehandler, each sdk.Msg (in this case MsgEthereumTx) in the Txis delivered to the Msg Handler in the x/evm module and runs through the following the steps:

  1. Convert Msg to an ethereum Tx type
  2. Apply Tx with EVMConfig and attempt to perform a state transition, that will only be persisted (committed) to the underlying KVStore if the transaction does not fail:
    1. Confirm that EVMConfig is created
    2. Create the ethereum signer using chain config value from EVMConfig
    3. Set the ethereum transaction hash to the (impermanent) transient store so that it's also available on the StateDB functions
    4. Generate a new EVM instance
    5. Confirm that EVM params for contract creation (EnableCreate) and contract execution (EnableCall) are enabled
    6. Apply message. If To address is nil, create new contract using code as deployment code. Else call contract at given address with the given input as parameters
    7. Calculate gas used by the evm operation
  3. If Tx applied successfully
    1. Execute EVM Tx postprocessing hooks. If hooks return error, revert the whole Tx
    2. Refund gas according to Ethereum gas accounting rules
    3. Update block bloom filter value using the logs generated from the tx
    4. Emit SDK events for the transaction fields and tx logs


This section defines the sdk.Msg concrete types that result in the state transitions defined on the previous section.


An EVM state transition can be achieved by using the MsgEthereumTx. This message encapsulates an Ethereum transaction data (TxData) as a sdk.Msg. It contains the necessary transaction data fields. Note, that the MsgEthereumTx implements both the sdk.Msg and sdk.Tx interfaces. Normally, SDK messages only implement the former, while the latter is a group of messages bundled together.

type MsgEthereumTx struct {
// inner transaction data
Data *types.Any `protobuf:"bytes,1,opt,name=data,proto3" json:"data,omitempty"`
// DEPRECATED: encoded storage size of the transaction
Size_ float64 `protobuf:"fixed64,2,opt,name=size,proto3" json:"-"`
// transaction hash in hex format
Hash string `protobuf:"bytes,3,opt,name=hash,proto3" json:"hash,omitempty" rlp:"-"`
// ethereum signer address in hex format. This address value is checked
// against the address derived from the signature (V, R, S) using the
// secp256k1 elliptic curve
From string `protobuf:"bytes,4,opt,name=from,proto3" json:"from,omitempty"`

This message field validation is expected to fail if:

  • From field is defined and the address is invalid
  • TxData stateless validation fails

The transaction execution is expected to fail if:

  • Any of the custom AnteHandler Ethereum decorators checks fail:
    • Minimum gas amount requirements for transaction
    • Tx sender account doesn't exist or hasn't enough balance for fees
    • Account sequence doesn't match the transaction Data.AccountNonce
    • Message signature verification fails
  • EVM contract creation (i.e evm.Create) fails, or evm.Call fails


The MsgEthreumTx can be converted to the go-ethereum Transaction and Message types in order to create and call evm contracts.

// AsTransaction creates an Ethereum Transaction type from the msg fields
func (msg MsgEthereumTx) AsTransaction() *ethtypes.Transaction {
txData, err := UnpackTxData(msg.Data)
if err != nil {
return nil

return ethtypes.NewTx(txData.AsEthereumData())

// AsMessage returns the transaction as a core.Message.
func (tx *Transaction) AsMessage(s Signer, baseFee *big.Int) (Message, error) {
msg := Message{
nonce: tx.Nonce(),
gasLimit: tx.Gas(),
gasPrice: new(big.Int).Set(tx.GasPrice()),
gasFeeCap: new(big.Int).Set(tx.GasFeeCap()),
gasTipCap: new(big.Int).Set(tx.GasTipCap()),
to: tx.To(),
amount: tx.Value(),
data: tx.Data(),
accessList: tx.AccessList(),
isFake: false,

// If baseFee provided, set gasPrice to effectiveGasPrice.
if baseFee != nil {
msg.gasPrice = math.BigMin(msg.gasPrice.Add(msg.gasTipCap, baseFee), msg.gasFeeCap)

var err error
msg.from, err = Sender(s, tx)

return msg, err


In order for the signature verification to be valid, the TxData must contain the v | r | s values from the Signer. Sign calculates a secp256k1 ECDSA signature and signs the transaction. It takes a keyring signer and the chainID to sign an Ethereum transaction according to EIP155 standard. This method mutates the transaction as it populates the V, R, S fields of the Transaction's Signature. The function will fail if the sender address is not defined for the msg or if the sender is not registered on the keyring.

// Sign calculates a secp256k1 ECDSA signature and signs the transaction. It
// takes a keyring signer and the chainID to sign an Ethereum transaction according to
// EIP155 standard.
// This method mutates the transaction as it populates the V, R, S
// fields of the Transaction's Signature.
// The function will fail if the sender address is not defined for the msg or if
// the sender is not registered on the keyring
func (msg *MsgEthereumTx) Sign(ethSigner ethtypes.Signer, keyringSigner keyring.Signer) error {
from := msg.GetFrom()
if from.Empty() {
return fmt.Errorf("sender address not defined for message")

tx := msg.AsTransaction()
txHash := ethSigner.Hash(tx)

sig, _, err := keyringSigner.SignByAddress(from, txHash.Bytes())
if err != nil {
return err

tx, err = tx.WithSignature(ethSigner, sig)
if err != nil {
return err

return nil


The MsgEthereumTx supports the 3 valid Ethereum transaction data types from go-ethereum: LegacyTx, AccessListTx and DynamicFeeTx. These types are defined as protobuf messages and packed into a proto.Any interface type in the MsgEthereumTx field.

  • LegacyTx: EIP-155 transaction type
  • DynamicFeeTx: EIP-1559 transaction type. Enabled by London hard fork block
  • AccessListTx: EIP-2930 transaction type. Enabled by Berlin hard fork block


The transaction data of regular Ethereum transactions.

type LegacyTx struct {
// nonce corresponds to the account nonce (transaction sequence).
Nonce uint64 `protobuf:"varint,1,opt,name=nonce,proto3" json:"nonce,omitempty"`
// gas price defines the value for each gas unit
GasPrice *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,2,opt,name=gas_price,json=gasPrice,proto3," json:"gas_price,omitempty"`
// gas defines the gas limit defined for the transaction.
GasLimit uint64 `protobuf:"varint,3,opt,name=gas,proto3" json:"gas,omitempty"`
// hex formatted address of the recipient
To string `protobuf:"bytes,4,opt,name=to,proto3" json:"to,omitempty"`
// value defines the unsigned integer value of the transaction amount.
Amount *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,5,opt,name=value,proto3," json:"value,omitempty"`
// input defines the data payload bytes of the transaction.
Data []byte `protobuf:"bytes,6,opt,name=data,proto3" json:"data,omitempty"`
// v defines the signature value
V []byte `protobuf:"bytes,7,opt,name=v,proto3" json:"v,omitempty"`
// r defines the signature value
R []byte `protobuf:"bytes,8,opt,name=r,proto3" json:"r,omitempty"`
// s define the signature value
S []byte `protobuf:"bytes,9,opt,name=s,proto3" json:"s,omitempty"`

This message field validation is expected to fail if:

  • GasPrice is invalid (nil , negative or out of int256 bound)
  • Fee (gasprice * gaslimit) is invalid
  • Amount is invalid (negative or out of int256 bound)
  • To address is invalid (non valid ethereum hex address)


The transaction data of EIP-1559 dynamic fee transactions.

type DynamicFeeTx struct {
// destination EVM chain ID
ChainID *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,1,opt,name=chain_id,json=chainId,proto3," json:"chainID"`
// nonce corresponds to the account nonce (transaction sequence).
Nonce uint64 `protobuf:"varint,2,opt,name=nonce,proto3" json:"nonce,omitempty"`
// gas tip cap defines the max value for the gas tip
GasTipCap *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,3,opt,name=gas_tip_cap,json=gasTipCap,proto3," json:"gas_tip_cap,omitempty"`
// gas fee cap defines the max value for the gas fee
GasFeeCap *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,4,opt,name=gas_fee_cap,json=gasFeeCap,proto3," json:"gas_fee_cap,omitempty"`
// gas defines the gas limit defined for the transaction.
GasLimit uint64 `protobuf:"varint,5,opt,name=gas,proto3" json:"gas,omitempty"`
// hex formatted address of the recipient
To string `protobuf:"bytes,6,opt,name=to,proto3" json:"to,omitempty"`
// value defines the the transaction amount.
Amount *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,7,opt,name=value,proto3," json:"value,omitempty"`
// input defines the data payload bytes of the transaction.
Data []byte `protobuf:"bytes,8,opt,name=data,proto3" json:"data,omitempty"`
Accesses AccessList `protobuf:"bytes,9,rep,name=accesses,proto3,castrepeated=AccessList" json:"accessList"`
// v defines the signature value
V []byte `protobuf:"bytes,10,opt,name=v,proto3" json:"v,omitempty"`
// r defines the signature value
R []byte `protobuf:"bytes,11,opt,name=r,proto3" json:"r,omitempty"`
// s define the signature value
S []byte `protobuf:"bytes,12,opt,name=s,proto3" json:"s,omitempty"`

This message field validation is expected to fail if:

  • GasTipCap is invalid (nil , negative or overflows int256)
  • GasFeeCap is invalid (nil , negative or overflows int256)
  • GasFeeCap is less than GasTipCap
  • Fee (gas price * gas limit) is invalid (overflows int256)
  • Amount is invalid (negative or overflows int256)
  • To address is invalid (non-valid ethereum hex address)
  • ChainID is nil


The transaction data of EIP-2930 access list transactions.

type AccessListTx struct {
// destination EVM chain ID
ChainID *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,1,opt,name=chain_id,json=chainId,proto3," json:"chainID"`
// nonce corresponds to the account nonce (transaction sequence).
Nonce uint64 `protobuf:"varint,2,opt,name=nonce,proto3" json:"nonce,omitempty"`
// gas price defines the value for each gas unit
GasPrice *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,3,opt,name=gas_price,json=gasPrice,proto3," json:"gas_price,omitempty"`
// gas defines the gas limit defined for the transaction.
GasLimit uint64 `protobuf:"varint,4,opt,name=gas,proto3" json:"gas,omitempty"`
// hex formatted address of the recipient
To string `protobuf:"bytes,5,opt,name=to,proto3" json:"to,omitempty"`
// value defines the unsigned integer value of the transaction amount.
Amount *github_com_cosmos_cosmos_sdk_types.Int `protobuf:"bytes,6,opt,name=value,proto3," json:"value,omitempty"`
// input defines the data payload bytes of the transaction.
Data []byte `protobuf:"bytes,7,opt,name=data,proto3" json:"data,omitempty"`
Accesses AccessList `protobuf:"bytes,8,rep,name=accesses,proto3,castrepeated=AccessList" json:"accessList"`
// v defines the signature value
V []byte `protobuf:"bytes,9,opt,name=v,proto3" json:"v,omitempty"`
// r defines the signature value
R []byte `protobuf:"bytes,10,opt,name=r,proto3" json:"r,omitempty"`
// s define the signature value
S []byte `protobuf:"bytes,11,opt,name=s,proto3" json:"s,omitempty"`

This message field validation is expected to fail if:

  • GasPrice is invalid (nil , negative or overflows int256)
  • Fee (gas price * gas limit) is invalid (overflows int256)
  • Amount is invalid (negative or overflows int256)
  • To address is invalid (non-valid ethereum hex address)
  • ChainID is nil


The Application Blockchain Interface (ABCI) allows the application to interact with the CometBFT Consensus engine. The application maintains several ABCI connections with CometBFT. The most relevant for the x/evm is the Consensus connection at Commit. This connection is responsible for block execution and calls the functions InitChain (containing InitGenesis), BeginBlock, DeliverTx, EndBlock, Commit . InitChain is only called the first time a new blockchain is started and DeliverTx is called for each transaction in the block.


InitGenesis initializes the EVM module genesis state by setting the GenesisState fields to the store. In particular, it sets the parameters and genesis accounts (state and code).


The ExportGenesis ABCI function exports the genesis state of the EVM module. In particular, it retrieves all the accounts with their bytecode, balance and storage, the transaction logs, and the EVM parameters and chain configuration.


The EVM module BeginBlock logic is executed prior to handling the state transitions from the transactions. The main objective of this function is to:

  • Set the context for the current block so that the block header, store, gas meter, etc. are available to the Keeper once one of the StateDB functions are called during EVM state transitions.
  • Set the EIP155 ChainID number (obtained from the full chain-id), in case it hasn't been set before during InitChain


The EVM module EndBlock logic occurs after executing all the state transitions from the transactions. The main objective of this function is to:

  • Emit Block bloom events
    • This is due for web3 compatibility as the Ethereum headers contain this type as a field. The JSON-RPC service uses this event query to construct an Ethereum header from a CometBFT header.
    • The block bloom filter value is obtained from the transient store and then emitted


The x/evm module implements an EvmHooks interface that extend and customize the Tx processing logic externally.

This supports EVM contracts to call native cosmos modules by

  1. defining a log signature and emitting the specific log from the smart contract,
  2. recognizing those logs in the native tx processing code, and
  3. converting them to native module calls.

To do this, the interface includes a PostTxProcessing hook that registers custom Tx hooks in the EvmKeeper. These Tx hooks are processed after the EVM state transition is finalized and doesn't fail. Note that there are no default hooks implemented in the EVM module.

type EvmHooks interface {
// Must be called after tx is processed successfully, if return an error, the whole transaction is reverted.
PostTxProcessing(ctx sdk.Context, msg core.Message, receipt *ethtypes.Receipt) error


PostTxProcessing is only called after an EVM transaction finished successfully and delegates the call to underlying hooks. If no hook has been registered, this function returns with a nil error.

func (k *Keeper) PostTxProcessing(ctx sdk.Context, msg core.Message, receipt *ethtypes.Receipt) error {
if k.hooks == nil {
return nil

return k.hooks.PostTxProcessing(k.Ctx(), msg, receipt)

It's executed in the same cache context as the EVM transaction, if it returns an error, the whole EVM transaction is reverted, if the hook implementor doesn't want to revert the tx, they can always return nil instead.

The error returned by the hooks is translated to a VM error failed to process native logs, the detailed error message is stored in the return value. The message is sent to native modules asynchronously, there's no way for the caller to catch and recover the error.

Use Case: Call Native ERC20 Module on HAQQ

Here is an example taken from the HAQQ erc20 module that shows how the EVMHooks supports a contract calling a native module to convert ERC-20 Tokens into Cosmos native Coins. Following the steps from above.

You can define and emit a Transfer log signature in the smart contract like this:

event Transfer(address indexed from, address indexed to, uint256 value);

function _transfer(address sender, address recipient, uint256 amount) internal virtual {
require(sender != address(0), "ERC20: transfer from the zero address");
require(recipient != address(0), "ERC20: transfer to the zero address");

_beforeTokenTransfer(sender, recipient, amount);

_balances[sender] = _balances[sender].sub(amount, "ERC20: transfer amount exceeds balance");
_balances[recipient] = _balances[recipient].add(amount);
emit Transfer(sender, recipient, amount);

The application will register a BankSendHook to the EvmKeeper. It recognizes the ethereum tx Log and converts it to a call to the bank module's SendCoinsFromAccountToAccount method:

const ERC20EventTransfer = "Transfer"

// PostTxProcessing implements EvmHooks.PostTxProcessing
func (k Keeper) PostTxProcessing(
ctx sdk.Context,
msg core.Message,
receipt *ethtypes.Receipt,
) error {
params := h.k.GetParams(ctx)
if !params.EnableErc20 || !params.EnableEVMHook {
// no error is returned to allow for other post-processing txs
// to pass
return nil

erc20 := contracts.ERC20BurnableContract.ABI

for i, log := range receipt.Logs {
if len(log.Topics) < 3 {

eventID := log.Topics[0] // event ID

event, err := erc20.EventByID(eventID)
if err != nil {
// invalid event for ERC20

if event.Name != types.ERC20EventTransfer {
h.k.Logger(ctx).Info("emitted event", "name", event.Name, "signature", event.Sig)

transferEvent, err := erc20.Unpack(event.Name, log.Data)
if err != nil {
h.k.Logger(ctx).Error("failed to unpack transfer event", "error", err.Error())

if len(transferEvent) == 0 {

tokens, ok := transferEvent[0].(*big.Int)
// safety check and ignore if amount not positive
if !ok || tokens == nil || tokens.Sign() != 1 {

// check that the contract is a registered token pair
contractAddr := log.Address

id := h.k.GetERC20Map(ctx, contractAddr)

if len(id) == 0 {
// no token is registered for the caller contract

pair, found := h.k.GetTokenPair(ctx, id)
if !found {

// check that conversion for the pair is enabled
if !pair.Enabled {
// continue to allow transfers for the ERC20 in case the token pair is disabled
"ERC20 token -> Cosmos coin conversion is disabled for pair",
"coin", pair.Denom, "contract", pair.Erc20Address,

// ignore as the burning always transfers to the zero address
to := common.BytesToAddress(log.Topics[2].Bytes())
if !bytes.Equal(to.Bytes(), types.ModuleAddress.Bytes()) {

// check that the event is Burn from the ERC20Burnable interface
// NOTE: assume that if they are burning the token that has been registered as a pair, they want to mint a Cosmos coin

// create the corresponding sdk.Coin that is paired with ERC20
coins := sdk.Coins{{Denom: pair.Denom, Amount: sdk.NewIntFromBigInt(tokens)}}

// Mint the coin only if ERC20 is external
switch pair.ContractOwner {
case types.OWNER_MODULE:
_, err = h.k.CallEVM(ctx, erc20, types.ModuleAddress, contractAddr, true, "burn", tokens)
case types.OWNER_EXTERNAL:
err = h.k.bankKeeper.MintCoins(ctx, types.ModuleName, coins)
err = types.ErrUndefinedOwner

if err != nil {
"failed to process EVM hook for ER20 -> coin conversion",
"coin", pair.Denom, "contract", pair.Erc20Address, "error", err.Error(),

// Only need last 20 bytes from log.topics
from := common.BytesToAddress(log.Topics[1].Bytes())
recipient := sdk.AccAddress(from.Bytes())

// transfer the tokens from ModuleAccount to sender address
if err := h.k.bankKeeper.SendCoinsFromModuleToAccount(ctx, types.ModuleName, recipient, coins); err != nil {
"failed to process EVM hook for ER20 -> coin conversion",
"tx-hash", receipt.TxHash.Hex(), "log-idx", i,
"coin", pair.Denom, "contract", pair.Erc20Address, "error", err.Error(),

return nil

Lastly, register the hook in app.go:

app.EvmKeeper = app.EvmKeeper.SetHooks(app.Erc20Keeper)


The x/evm module emits the Cosmos SDK events after a state execution. The EVM module emits events of the relevant transaction fields, as well as the transaction logs (ethereum events).


TypeAttribute KeyAttribute Value

Additionally, the EVM module emits an event during EndBlock for the filter query block bloom.


TypeAttribute KeyAttribute Value


The evm module contains the following parameters:


KeyTypeDefault Value
ChainConfigChainConfigSee ChainConfig

EVM denom

The evm denomination parameter defines the token denomination used on the EVM state transitions and gas consumption for EVM messages.

For example, on Ethereum, the evm_denom would be ETH. In the case of HAQQ, the default denomination is the atto ISLM. In terms of precision, ISLM and ETH share the same value, i.e. 1 ISLM = 10^18 atto ISLM and 1 ETH = 10^18 wei.


SDK applications that want to import the EVM module as a dependency will need to set their own evm_denom (i.e not "aISLM").

Enable Create

The enable create parameter toggles state transitions that use the vm.Create function. When the parameter is disabled, it will prevent all contract creation functionality.

Enable Transfer

The enable transfer toggles state transitions that use the vm.Call function. When the parameter is disabled, it will prevent transfers between accounts and executing a smart contract call.

Extra EIPs

The extra EIPs parameter defines the set of activateable Ethereum Improvement Proposals (EIPs) on the Ethereum VM Config that apply custom jump tables.


Some of these EIPs are already enabled by the chain configuration, depending on the hard fork number.

The supported activateable EIPS are:

Chain Config

The ChainConfig is a protobuf wrapper type that contains the same fields as the go-ethereum ChainConfig parameters, but using *sdk.Int types instead of *big.Int.

By default, all block configuration fields but ConstantinopleBlock, are enabled at genesis (height 0).

ChainConfig Defaults

NameDefault Value


A user can query and interact with the evm module using the CLI, JSON-RPC, gRPC or REST.


Find below a list of haqqd commands added with the x/evm module. You can obtain the full list by using the haqqd -h command.


The query commands allow users to query evm state.


Allows users to query the smart contract code at a given address.

haqqd query evm code ADDRESS [flags]
# Example
$ haqqd query evm code 0x7bf7b17da59880d9bcca24915679668db75f9397

# Output
code: "0xef616c92f3cfc9e92dc270d6acff9cea213cecc7020a76ee4395af09bdceb4837a1ebdb5735e11e7d3adb6104e0c3ac55180b4ddf5e54d022cc5e8837f6a4f971b"


Allows users to query storage for an account with a given key and height.

haqqd query evm storage ADDRESS KEY [flags]
# Example
$ haqqd query evm storage 0x0f54f47bf9b8e317b214ccd6a7c3e38b893cd7f0 0 --height 0

# Output
value: "0x0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000"


The tx commands allow users to interact with the evm module.


Allows users to build cosmos transactions from raw ethereum transaction.

haqqd tx evm raw TX_HEX [flags]
# Example
$ haqqd tx evm raw 0xf9ff74c86aefeb5f6019d77280bbb44fb695b4d45cfe97e6eed7acd62905f4a85034d5c68ed25a2e7a8eeb9baf1b84

# Output
value: "0x0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000"


For an overview on the JSON-RPC methods and namespaces supported on HAQQ, please refer to API



gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/AccountGet an Ethereum account
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/CosmosAccountGet an Ethereum account's Cosmos Address
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/ValidatorAccountGet an Ethereum account's from a validator consensus Address
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/BalanceGet the balance of a the EVM denomination for a single EthAccount.
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/StorageGet the balance of all coins for a single account
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/CodeGet the balance of all coins for a single account
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/ParamsGet the parameters of x/evm module
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/EthCallImplements the eth_call rpc api
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/EstimateGasImplements the eth_estimateGas rpc api
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/TraceTxImplements the debug_traceTransaction rpc api
gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Query/TraceBlockImplements the debug_traceBlockByNumber and debug_traceBlockByHash rpc api
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/account/{address}Get an Ethereum account
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/cosmos_account/{address}Get an Ethereum account's Cosmos Address
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/validator_account/{cons_address}Get an Ethereum account's from a validator consensus Address
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/balances/{address}Get the balance of a the EVM denomination for a single EthAccount.
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/storage/{address}/{key}Get the balance of all coins for a single account
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/codes/{address}Get the balance of all coins for a single account
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/paramsGet the parameters of x/evm module
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/eth_callImplements the eth_call rpc api
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/estimate_gasImplements the eth_estimateGas rpc api
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/trace_txImplements the debug_traceTransaction rpc api
GET/ethermint/evm/v1/trace_blockImplements the debug_traceBlockByNumber and debug_traceBlockByHash rpc api


gRPCethermint.evm.v1.Msg/EthereumTxSubmit an Ethereum transactions
POST/ethermint/evm/v1/ethereum_txSubmit an Ethereum transactions