Detailed examination of the question and answer section of "Scotland's Future" showed, according to the Better Together campaign, that 26% of the answers provided about life in an independent Scotland relied on agreement with third parties such as the rest of the UK and the European Union.
The No campaign suggested that of 650 issues addressed in the SNP's prospectus for independence, 167 would need to be negotiated with other countries, "meaning there is no guarantee that what is in the White Paper would be what actually happens".
It also pointed out that over 10% of the issues on the SNP's "wish-list could be addressed today as the powers currently lie with the Scottish Parliament, with 14% of the responses based purely on assertion or speculation".
"The SNP told us that the White Paper would answer all our questions about the consequences of breaking up the UK but all we got was a wish-list of uncosted promises," declared Jackson Carlaw, the Deputy Leader of the Scottish Conservatives.
"The fact that so many of the SNP's claims in the White Paper would be dependent on agreement with the very country we would have just left shows how little credibility this document has," he stressed.
But Nicola Sturgeon hit back, branding the Better Together analysis as "yet more negative nonsense from self-styled Project Fear". The Deputy FM insisted the White Paper was the only vision for the future of Scotland that had been published.