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About ISLoveR

  • User Group: Banned

  • Member ID: 19697

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  • Joined: 09/01/2012

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  1. Very nice review. @khiem, this is not a requesting thread. You can create a new topic asking your request here. http://www.invitescene.com/index.php?/forum/23-request-invites/...
  2. BitTorrent Inc. released a native uTorrent client for Android smartphones and tablet computers today. This is the first official BitTorrent client released by the uTorrent team that works on mobile devices, a relatively underserved market of BitTorrent users. The new release allows users to search for torrents online, download files directly to any Android device, and supports RSS feeds. With about 150 million active users each month, uTorrent is by far the most used BitTorrent client in the West. But despite its unrivaled popularity uTorrent didn’t have a mobile client, until today. Earlier this year TorrentFreak revealed that BitTorrent Inc. was working on an Android app, and today the first version has been released to the public. The Beta release includes all the basic functions a downloader needs, including search and RSS feeds, and is completely free of charge. “For the past few months our engineers have been hard at work developing a mobile BitTorrent app that is worthy of the name uTorrent,” BitTorrent Inc. announced. “In order to live up to our high standards, we knew that the app would need to be fast, lightweight, powerful and better than anything else currently on the market,” they add. Until now uTorrent users could only use their Android devices to remotely control their uTorrent desktop client. While the remote control App is widely used, a full client opens up a wide range of new options for BitTorrent users. “We are very excited to add uTorrent for Android to our mobile product arsenal that is already reaching almost 4 million users,” BitTorrent Inc. says. There is definitely a huge demand for BitTorrent clients among Android users. uTorrent’s current main competitors are tTorrent, aTorrent, FrostWire and aDownloader, which have been installed by millions of users. For those stuck with an iPhone or iPad, an iOS version of uTorrent won’t be released anytime soon. “Right now we’re focusing on growing our Android clients,” BitTorrent Inc. told TorrentFreak, adding that they do have remote interfaces for iOS devices. Aside from Android, the uTorrent developers are also working on a native Linux client. The Linux version was announced in 2010, but put on hold as the core uTorrent client had evolved considerably since the original plan. Those interested in checking out the Android app can find the Beta release in the Google Play store as of today.
  3. According to statistics released yesterday, rightsholders identified a total of 3 million IP addresses in the past two years and France’s Hadopi anti-piracy agency deemed just over a third worthy of receiving a ‘first strike’ warning. Less than 10% of these account holders went on to receive a second warning and just 0.34% of those went on to the third strike phase. In what is being framed as a victory by Hadopi, just 0.0012% of those who received a first strike have been referred to the courts. A little under two years ago France initiated its controversial “3 strikes” mechanism to deal with the complex issue of online digital media piracy. The system, which sees rightsholders monitor file-sharing networks for copyright infringements, is administered by the Hadopi agency. With the aim of persuading citizens to buy content from official outlets, alleged infringers are sent three warnings before punishments kick in. According to stats released yesterday and published by Numerama, during the last two years Hadopi have been very busy. Since October 2010, rightholders identified a total of 3 million French IP addresses. Of these, Hadopi considered just 1.15 million (38.3%) ripe for their “first strike” notice. In an indication that the majority of those receiving a first warning prefer not to receive another (either by stopping pirating altogether or just taking more care) just 102,854 (8.94%) went on to receive a second notice via registered mail. Perhaps the most dramatic drop can be seen in those who ignored both the first and second warnings and went on to receive a third. A total of 340 “third strike” cases were examined by Hadopi, that’s just 0.029% of those who received a first strike notice. So were 340 people then kicked off the Internet? Apparently not. It appears that unofficially the French 3 strikes system actually allows for four strikes. This means that those who sit on their third strike and do not get caught again during the next 12 months do not have their files sent to the prosecutor. But of course, there are those who choose to ignore all the warnings. In total, Hadopi conducted 30 hearings and eventually referred just 14 cases to French prosecutors. President of the Commission for Rights Protection Mireille Imbert-Quaretta said she is happy with the results so far and emphasized it is Hadopi’s job not to condemn and prosecute, but to persuade and educate. Perhaps not surprisingly, those receiving notices appear to become more interested in being ‘educated’ the more strikes they receive. After each strike ISP account holders are invited to get in touch with Hadopi for a discussion. Just 6% of those receiving their first warning got in touch, 24% contacted the agency after their second and 75% after their third. Despite the successes reported within the Hadopi system itself, the agency is short on government support. Last month French Culture Minister Aurelie Filipetti said that at a cost of 12 million euros a year, Hadopi is “an expensive way to send a million e-mails” and indicated that funding could be cut. But even considering the ups and downs, two years on and the big questions still remain – has piracy reduced and if it has, are media companies getting richer as a result? Figures available as of March this year suggest not. Whether that situation will improve with further ‘education’ remains to be seen, but one of the criticisms leveled at Hadopi by the Culture Minister is that the agency has failed to deliver when it comes to developing the availability of legal content. Reporting successes in that department should be a priority in the months to come.
  4. OMG! What A Share. Keep These Efforts Just UP & UP My Great Buddy!
  5. Academic researchers have published information on the individuals and groups who upload torrent files to The Pirate Bay. The data reveals that most torrent files are first seeded from U.S. connections, with Comcast and Road Runner being the top Internet providers. The researchers also reveal the top 100 uploaders to The Pirate Bay along with their alleged whereabouts. Privacy is in short supply on the Internet, especially on BitTorrent networks. Those who fail to take measures to hide their IP-addresses leave a prominent trail of information behind them. Websites such as YouHaveDownloaded and MyPiracy have shown that it’s pretty easy to maintain a database of downloads connected to an IP address. But things can get even more scary, especially for those who publish torrents on sites such as The Pirate Bay. A group of researchers from Universidad Carlos III and Institute IMDEA Networks in collaboration with other institutions are keeping a detailed log of those Pirate Bay users who upload torrents. Their main reason is to investigate the “fake torrent” phenomenon and to make the BitTorrent ecosystem more healthy. To accomplish this the researchers track all files uploaded to The Pirate Bay and where possible record the IP-addresses of the initial seeders. In many cases these IP-addresses are associated with the person who uploaded the file to The Pirate Bay. While the researchers have no intention of using the data for purposes other than research, it requires little imagination to see how copyright holders and law enforcement might use similar tactics to track down mass publishers of pirated content. To show what information is available, the researchers have published a tool that allows everyone to lookup Pirate Bay users and see which seeder locations are associated with their account. In addition they have published a chart of the top 100 most active uploaders during the past month, which is headed by the TvTeam, scenebalance and XxXRG user accounts. The top list might be handy for Pirate Bay users to see who the most prolific, uploaders are, per category if needed. For every uploader there are also some details on the related IP-addresses. In some cases there are hundreds of IPs associated with a user, but there are also accounts that are linked to a single, or very few IP-addresses. VTV’s uploads In addition to “snooping” on individual users the data also give more insight into the geographical locations and Internet providers used by Pirate Bay uploaders. Looking at the list of top countries we see that most of the initial seeders of torrent files published on The Pirate Bay come from the United States. Canada comes in second and the Netherlands, Australia, Great Britain, Sweden, Spain, Norway, France and Brazil complete the top 10. As can be seen below, the U.S. also heads the list of the most used Internet providers. Comcast, Road Runner and Verizon make up the top three. Also notable is the Dutch University of Tilburg, which is ranked 9th. Top ISPs Although no-one will be caught based on the data above, it is astonishing to see how much information can be gathered on Pirate Bay accounts and their associated IP-addresses. Even when the connection to user accounts is disregarded, it is quite revealing that many BitTorrent users are appearing as initial seeders of torrent files from their residential connections, with all the associated risks.
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  7. Welcome to the forums ISLoveR :)