News Ticker
  • TheVault Invites available for a limited time! Message Ethan!
  • 35 New VIP Giveaway's! Donate to become a VIP today!
  • HDBits | Cinemageddon | Redacted | CHDBits | PassThePopcorn Invites Available! Message Ethan!
  • 2019 Review Competition - 1 Year Seedboxes

Welcome to InviteHawk - Your Open Source for Sharing Torrent Invites -

  • We're one of the best invite forum on the internet! Here you will find free invites, free seedboxes, free bonuses, and you can also Buy/Sell your torrent invites or accounts
  • InviteHawk gives you the opportunity to get into the best private trackers out there either by buying your way in or just grab free invites given by our members
  • InviteHawk gives you a platform to earn money by selling the extra invites and accounts you have of torrent sites
  • Get the best deals and discounts for various torrent sites only on InviteHawk
  • Never miss a chance to signup on a tracker with open registrations. InviteHawk sends you regular updates about sites with open signups. Just subscribe to our Open Signup Section
  • Get to know everything about a tracker with all the updated information by checking out the tracker reviews



Advanced Members
  • Content Count

  • Donations

  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Feedback

  • Points

    21,990 [ Donate ]

Community Reputation

151 Trusted User

About AlphaKing

  • Rank
    Invite Master

Profile Information

  • Gender

Recent Profile Visitors

794 profile views
  1. Hello @pinK i applied like+reputation added.
  2. New Internal group: Please welcome our new internal group JustHD here.
  3. @Sonic3R I apply for UHDbits . Like+Rep added
  4. @Kolompár Joco I apply for this Invite. Like+Rep added
  5. Tracker's Name: ScanBytes (SCB) Genre: General Sign-up Link: Closing date: Open only for a few spots. Hurry up Additional information: ScanBytes (SCB) is a Nordic Private Torrent Tracker for HD Movies / General Releases.
  6. * *****'s EMP Mafia Game Donation Drive * * Round 1 * Discuss this post here
  7. qBittorrent v4.1.2 was released. FEATURE: New options for "inhibit sleep" (Lukas Greib) FEATURE: Add option for regexps in the transferlist search filter's context menu (thalieht) FEATURE: Add async io threads option to AdvancedSettings (tjjh89017) FEATURE: Allow save resume interval to be disabled (Chocobo1) FEATURE: Add checkbox for recursive download dialog (Chocobo1) FEATURE: Add changelog link in program updater (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Avoid allocating large memory when loading a .torrent file (Couchy) BUGFIX: Notify users on 1st time close/minimize to tray (sledgehammer999) BUGFIX: Fix I/O error after fetching magnet metadata (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Never save resume data for already paused torrents (glassez) BUGFIX: Make ProgramUpdater upgrade to 64-bit qbt when running on 64-bit Windows (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Put temporary files in qbt own temp folder (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Avoid potentially setting the wrong piece priorities (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Various code refactorings/improvements (Chocobo1, thalieht, glassez) BUGFIX: Add options "Download in sequential order" and "Download first and last pieces first" in AddNewTorrentDialog (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Download favicon using appropriate protocol (glassez) BUGFIX: Apply proxy settings on DownloadManager creation (glassez) BUGFIX: Improve torrent initialization (glassez) BUGFIX: Save resume data on torrent change events (glassez) BUGFIX: Increase default resume data save interval (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Work around crash when procesing recursive download. Closes #9086 (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Reduce queries to python version (Chocobo1) BUGFIX: Disable certain mouse wheel events in Options dialog (Chocobo1) WEBUI: Send all rechecks in one request (Thomas Piccirello) WEBUI: Add WebUI Force Reannounce option (Thomas Piccirello) WEBUI: Create non-existing path in setLocationAction() (Goshik) WEBUI: Add WebUI support for Mac ⌘ (Command) key (Thomas Piccirello) WEBUI: Show current save path in 'Set location' window (Goshik) WEBUI: Fix WebUI cache behavior for css files (Chocobo1) WEBUI: Send Cache-Control header in WebUI responses (Chocobo1) WEBUI: Add form-action to CSP (Thomas Piccirello) WEBUI: Add upgrade-insecure-requests to CSP when HTTPS is enabled (Thomas Piccirello) WEBUI: Reset WebUI ban counter on login success (Chocobo1) WEBUI: Add logging messages in WebUI login action (Chocobo1) WEBUI: Add option to control CSRF protection (Chocobo1) WEBUI: Add option to control WebUI clickjacking protection (Chocobo1) RSS: Implement "Sequential downloading" feature. Closes #6835 (glassez) RSS: Don't use RSS feed URLs as base for file names. Closes #8399 (glassez) SEARCH: Add a name filter for search results (thalieht) SEARCH: Fix python version detection (Chocobo1) SEARCH: Clear python cache conditionally (Chocobo1) SEARCH: Properly normalize version string before parsing it (hannsen) WINDOWS: Turn on Control Flow Guard for MSVC builds (Chocobo1) MACOS: Replace deprecated function IOPMAssertionCreate() on macOS (Chocobo1) OTHER: Fix CMake build with QtSingleApplication. Fixes #9196 (Eugene Shalygin)
  8. @Madlox84 I apply for this invite. Like + Rep added.
  9. Tracker's Name: Le Chaudron Genre: General Sign-up Link: Closing date: Very soon! Additional information: Le Chaudron is a French Private Torrent Tracker for Movies / TV / General Releases.
  10. This week and after 18 years of service, EmuParadise terminated all retro game downloads in response to a Nintendo lawsuit targeting two other download portals. While Nintendo might see this as a big win, the Japanese gaming giant - which has turned out some of the best titles of all time - doesn't seem to understand that this is a movement that will never be tamed. The past few weeks have been pretty bad for fans of the retro gaming scene. Following action by Nintendo, two ROM platforms shut down in response to a lawsuit and another, EmuParadise, voluntarily stopped providing game downloads. While these events have probably resulted in congratulations being shared among colleagues back in Kyoto, few gamers will join in the celebrations. Quite simply, most don’t understand why the company chooses to be so aggressively protective. For the purposes of this discussion, let’s work on the assumption that distributing and obtaining ROMs in order to play retro games is the same as any other kind of piracy. It breaches the rights of gaming companies and can result in a copyright lawsuit, like the one leveled at and Now let’s view this from the position of the average retro gamer. Obtaining ROMs, in order to play retro games, does no harm. The titles themselves are often decades old, run on obsolete hardware, and have already covered their costs a thousand times over. With all that in mind and considering many gamers are currently buying new games, they’ll be wondering what the hell the problem is and why gaming companies are being such assholes? It is this disconnect, between the positions of gaming companies and fans of their historical creations, that causes so much confusion. Surely, if gaming companies like Nintendo or former arcade giants like Taito or Namco want to exploit their catalogs, they would already be doing so with comprehensive game packs and devices? Of course, over the years this has happened to a limited extent, with games companies digging into back catalogs to create products like the NES Classic and Atari Flashback, but these barely scratch the surface of what is already available unofficially. It cannot be denied that Nintendo has produced some of the greatest games of all time, with titles such as Super Mario 64 guaranteed a spot in history for being both ground-breaking and absolutely magical. But despite its incredible ability to manipulate players’ emotions in ways other developers never have, Nintendo seems to underestimate the emotions experienced by retro gamers every time they play. This week, when EmuParadise ceased offering downloads, site founder MasJ revealed some of the touching stories emulator fans have shared over the years. “We’ve had emails from soldiers at war saying that the only way they got through their days was to be lost in the retro games that they played from when they were children,” he wrote. “We’ve got emails from brothers who have lost their siblings to cancer and were able to find solace in playing the games they once did as children. There are countless stories like these.” As these examples show, classic games from many years ago have the ability to trigger waves of nostalgia that can be beautifully overwhelming. From associating a particular title with a specific time and place in personal history to stirring memories of long-since disappeared yet cherished friendships, the emotions are like nothing else in the gaming world. “When we experience nostalgia we tend to feel happier, have higher self-esteem, feel closer to loved ones and feel that life has more meaning. And on a physical level, nostalgia literally makes us feel warmer,” explained psychology lecturer Erica Hepper, Ph.D. in a 2013 interview. One has to understand the power of this emotional attachment to appreciate why retro gamers are so passionate about their pastime. Retro games provide a fix that no modern game – despite their technical brilliance – will be able to provide for another 10 or 20 years, until they too become old and soaked with distant memories. Retro games are able to transport players back in time, from stolen moments in high school to the arcades that first exposed many of us to video games themselves. From the moment they view the intoxicating attract mode on the brilliant Hyperspin, they’re transported back. And when that first coin hits the virtual slot of any number of emulators, nirvana has truly arrived. It is this shared appreciation of the beauty of retro gaming that holds communities like the one found at EmuParadise together. While the site no longer offers ROMs, its members have entire libraries of games at their disposal and nothing short of Nintendo physically turning up at their homes will stop them from enjoying them. “People absolutely love and adore these games. They are a part of their personality, their childhood, their culture,” MasJ told TF. “These tiles are also a part of our shared human history. People will find a way to get their game on.” More importantly, perhaps, those players will also share their ROMs with whomever they like which, according to experts, seems more likely when nostalgia is involved. “In strongly nostalgic states, individuals are shown to be more likely to commit to volunteering or other expressions of altruism,” a 2014 piece in the Guardian notes. “In group situations, those with induced nostalgia not only tend to feel more closely bonded with the group but also more willing to form intimate associations with strangers and to be freer in their thinking.” This sounds like the perfect breeding ground for ROM sharing but it’s just a small taste of what drives communities like EmuParadise. It’s also important to note that the mindset behind ROM ‘piracy’ is unlike that commonly associated with movies, TV shows or music. While the latter are largely available to potential purchasers, most ROMs only exist in unofficial form. There is no way of paying games companies for the pleasure of playing most of them since they’re simply not for sale and especially not in the required all-you-can-eat format. “Unfortunately the video game industry is quite fragmented so unless the big publishers get on board, a Netflix-style system is nigh impossible,” MasJ says. “However, the industry and the technology at this point in time is mature enough and consumers are also primed to pay for something of this sort. The only thing left to do is build it. I’m pretty sure either Nintendo, or Sega, or anyone else would be successful if they tried to do it.” This glaring lack of legal alternatives means that most ‘black market’ retro gamers don’t think they’re committing a crime, which is a huge stumbling block for enforcement. When there is no respect or support for the law, people have few qualms about breaking it. Indeed, due to the massive time invested in retro gamers’ ROM collections, prising ROMs from players’ cold, dead hands might be the only forceful solution to this problem. So with three major sites now out of the ROM equation and no sensible legal options available, is it now ‘Game Over’ for retro gamers? Will they walk away defeated or will more resources appear to fill in the gaps? “I don’t think ROMs will be harder to find,” MasJ predicts. “Perhaps it’ll take a while for another reliable resource to come up and become popular but the bottom line is that people want to play these games. So if you don’t offer than any legal way to do it, they’ll figure out another way.” Unfortunately for companies like Nintendo, retro gamers have grown accustomed to everlasting credits and it won’t be long before the familiar yet depressing minor key tones associated with character death transform into the chirpy and optimistic tones heralding “Ready Player One”. Source:
  11. Hi @emitto It's quite nice and great giveaway ! I know you're a nice person. I applying for Grabthe,info invite.It's quite nice tracker and I'll use it only personal usage. Like+Rep Added Thanks In Advance
  12. Freeleech! Freeleech acts on EET (GMT + 3) until: 2018-08-10 17:08:12