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Found 9 results

  1. Sellers of Android boxes loaded with software enabling the free viewing of movies, TV shows and live sports have been raided this week by UK authorities. Trading Standards officers, police and representatives from Sky TV carried out raids in several locations, causing other sellers to quickly reconsider the tone of their marketing efforts. While paying subscriptions to services such as Netflix, premium satellite and cable channels, sports broadcasters and PPV outlets are legitimate ways to obtain content on a TV, there are others that require very little outlay. Apple TV boxes, Android set-top boxes and even the lowly Raspberry PI can run software such as Kodi (previously XBMC) alongside third-party addons to provide all of the above at virtually zero cost. Unsurprisingly, this annoys content providers no end. While selling any of the above devices alone is entirely legal, over the past couple of years online markets such as eBay and Amazon have been flooded with “fully loaded†boxes (Android-based in particular) that enable free viewing of anything from first run movies to live sports. Surprisingly, many vendors have been happy to publicly advertise that fact, with many apparently under the impression that if they don’t provide the illegal content themselves then they aren’t liable. In the UK that argument is unlikely to fly and during the past week patience appears to have run out. Earlier this week Trading Standards officers and police carried out raids on sellers of Android boxes setup to receive unauthorized content. One seller, operating from, told customers that his physical shops would not be trading as normal. “As you may be aware we were visited yesterday by Sky [television] in conjunction with Trading Standards. Whilst we continue to investigate our position the stores will remain closed and support will remain suspended. Our sincere apologies for any inconvenience caused,†he explained. “We do not control the content that is accessible on the internet via the product that we sell. We are currently working with Trading Standards to ensure that we can sell our products whilst adhering to UK copyright laws.†Although no details on changes were provided by GeekyKit, the signs on the front of one of their shops will be the first thing to go after leaving little to the imagination. A source who asked to remain anonymous told TorrentFreak that raids were also carried out at home addresses. In those cases officers reportedly seized computer equipment and mobile phones. A 38-year-old man was arrested under the Copyright Designs and Patent Act. The raids have certainly provided food for thought for other companies involved in the supply of similar devices. DroidSticks, one of the most prominent UK suppliers, is now limiting discussion on its Twitter account to matters relating only to the device. Whether or not the company intends to continue packaging third-party addons with its boxes will remain to be seen, but for now ‘pirate’ talk is strictly off-limits. DroidSticks did not respond to our request for comment. Finally, complying with UK legislation should be a fairly straightforward process if sellers want to play it safe, but that will probably mean never mentioning the “special features†of these boxes in a sales pitch ever again. It could also mean relying on users to install their own third-party addons from scratch. It’s a simple enough process for those with patience but something unlikely to appeal to Joe Public who increasingly wants a simple plug-and-play device.
  2. Tracker's Name: Rock Box Genre: Music Sign-up Link: Additional information: Tracker specialized music Rock, Hard, Metal
  3. I have OVH with 500GB space, how about you guys?
  4. Good news everyone !! Before of anything, we want to say thanks to this community and the user Inviter to authorise us to post our "products" here. We want to offer our seedboxes, in fact, we are here to revolutionize the world of seedboxes… We are offering seedboxes with a ridiculous price without lose the service and attention, and we want to be transparent and serious without lose the sympathy Our principal objective is to offer the best value on the market. These are our plans: And now, exclusively for users of this forum to try our products, we want to present 3 Free Trial Seedboxes with 300Gb each for a week, the firsts to post their solicitude will win the Free Trials, and after "the test", would be fine to post their impressions here, but it's absolutely optional... Good Luck !! and... Sharing is live... If you have some question or anything, just contact us on our webpage: or send an e-mail to Box4Seed Staff.
  5. Over-achieving ‘Unbroken’ and record-breaking “Into the Woods†push Peter Jackson epic to $55 million 2nd-week win “The Hobbit: Battle of the Five Armies†held off a strong challenge from Angelina Jolie’s “Unbroken†and the record-breaking debut of Disney’s musical “Into the Woods †to triumph for the second straight week as the holiday box office boomed and broke records. Peter Jackson’s Middle Earth epic brought in $55 million since Christmas Day to hold off Universal’s Louis Zamperini biopic, which has rung up more than $47 million since Thursday, and “Into the Woods,†which posted the biggest opening ever for a movie adapted from a Broadway musical with $46 million, topping 2008’s “Mamma Mia!†Both of those openings blew past analysts’ projections, by $10 million in the case of “Unbroken.†That, along with dynamic debuts by awards hopefuls “American Sniper†and “Selma†and strong performances by holdovers “Annie†and “Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,†helped the box office break a month-long skid. It even topped last year’s long holiday weekend by nearly 10 percent. This weekend’s two other wide openers — Paramount’s Mark Wahlberg crime drama “The Gambler†and the Weinstein Company’s Tim Burton-directed “Big Eyes†— took in $14.3 million and $4.3 million respectively. Also Read: Seth Rogen ‘Thrilled’ by ‘The Interview’s’ $2.8 Million Box Office Despite the good tidings at the holiday box office, much of the weekend spotlight was on “The Interview,†the Seth Rogen-James Franco comedy at the center of the Sony hacking storm. It took in an estimated $2.8 million from 331 independent theaters over the four days, as the major exhibition chains boycotted the film, because they were angry about Sony’s decision to offer “The Interview†on the largest online streaming sites at the same time. “Five Armies†got a huge boost from Imax theaters, which provided $8 million from 360 locations, including all of the top ten runs. Imax sites have brought in nearly $25 million domestically and $48 million globally for “The Hobbit†franchise finale, which is up to $168 million in North America and $405 million overseas. Its $573 million global total after 12 days gives it a good shot at hitting $1 billion worldwide. . The performance of “Unbroken,†an adaptation of Laura Hillenbrand’s bestseller by Joel and Ethan Cohen, was the biggest surprise. It starred newcomer Jack O’Connell in the inspirational saga of the Olympic star and World War II hero and prisoner of war Zamperini. “I’m very proud that this film will be a part of Universal’s history,†said Nikki Rocco, Universal’s head of distribution. “Angelina did a terrific job of bringing out the emotion of what this man’s incredible life was like.†Also Read: Angelina Jolie, Jack O’Connell and Miyavi on Pressures of ‘Unbroken': 1 Fainted, 1 Vomited, 1 Worried The uplifting story of heroism resonated particularly well in the Heartland, she said, noting that the film connected with faith-based fans as well. It received an “A-†CinemaScore from audiences, which were 71 percent over the age of 25 and 52 percent women. The Rob Marshall-directed “Into the Woods†connected in part because of a star-laden ensemble topped by Meryl Streep, Emily Blunt, Anna Kendrick, Christine Baranski, Chris Pine and Johnny Depp. It received a “B†CinemaScore from its audiences, which were 57 percent over the age of 25 and 54 percent female. Families made up 38 percent of the crowd. Also Read: Taylor Swift Single ‘Out of the Woods’ Shoots to No. 1 on iTunes Hours After Release Three holdover films — Fox’s “Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb,†Sony’s “Annie†and Lionsgate’s “The Hunger Games: Mockingjay: Part 1†– all did better this weekend than they did last week. “Secret of the Tomb†was up 31 percent, and took in $27.8 million over the four days. The Will Gluck musical “Annie†was up four percent with $21.2 million and “Mockingjay†rose 21 percent and took in $12.7 million. The debut of “American Sniper†was the best ever for a limited Christmas release. The Clint Eastwood-directed Iraq war saga starring Bradley Cooper brought in $850,000 from four locations for a $212,500 per-theater average, the year’s best. Also Read: TheWrap’s Film Critics Pick 10 Best Movies of 2014 This was an Oscar-qualifying run, and the big showing will provide momentum when Warner Bros. opens the drama co-starring Sienna Miller next weekend. So will the rare “A+†CinemaScore it received from audiences, which were 62 percent male and 77 percent over the age of 25. “Selma,†the Ava DuVernay-directed Civil Rights drama starring David Oyelowo, brought in $912,000 from 19 theaters over the four days for Paramount, an impressive $27,558 per-location average. The studio plans to go nationwide on Jan. 9 with “Selma,†which boasts a perfect 100 percent positive score on review aggregation site Rotten Tomatoes.
  6. After making headlines all over the Internet Google has decided to take down the sitelinks search box for The Pirate Bay. Perhaps worried that it may increase complaints from copyright holders, similar search boxes for other torrent sites have also been removed. This is how a search for The Pirate Bay looked like until yesterday, complete with a search box and prominent sitelinks. Today, the only things left are a few rather small sitelinks under the site description, as shown below.
  7. iPhone 6 photos leaked in recent weeks have shown the back of the iPhone. We’ve rarely seen the front display of the iPhone. Now, we get to see the iPhone 6 that is in beta testing mode at the moment. The new phone shows us the Apple boot logo that appears when starting up the iPhone, but we don’t get to see the display of the phone just yet. Bummer – we wanted to see if the iOS 8 rumors and leaked icons were the real deal here. Oh well, we’ll have to wait for another day. We get to see the iPhone 6 box, however, but it provides few clues as to what to expect from the new iOS 8 icons. We don’t see anything but iOS 7 icons on the box (no Health or Healthkit appear, just Passbook and the usuals), but we do get to see the white background that resembles the iPhone hardware color itself. The bottom icon row on the iPhone 6 box is a little troubling. We don’t know what made Apple believe that the gray row background would look good with the rest of the icon row backgrounds being white. It looks a bit tacky, if you ask us. Even if this is a pre-production box, we hope Apple doesn’t continue the gray and white color conflict that it’s got on the front of the iPhone 6 box when the phone arrives this Fall. There isn’t much to see beyond the iPhone 6 box and the front of the phone – but, as an iPhone, it is something new to encounter. As for what we know, the iPhone 6 still looks to appear with two size models (4.7-inch and 5.5-inch) this September, featuring a new sapphire crystal display for higher-end models and Gorilla Glass 3 or 4 for lower-end models along with an iTime wearable. While we’ve seen countless photos of the iPhone 6, the look of iOS 8 is what’s got us interested at the moment – that, and whether or not we’ll see a 13MP back camera on the iPhone 6. In recent YouTube torture tests, the sapphire crystal display remained durable despite key scratching, knife hits, and even shoe presses. KGI Securities Analyst Ming-Chi Kuo has said that he seems a little concerned about how sapphire crystal will hold up in torture tests after the phone is released. Sapphire crystal seems tough at times and fragile at others. The date for the unveil has been set for September 9, with an iPhone 6 release around Sept. 19 or 20.
  8. Welcome to the Screen Rant Box Office Prediction. Every week we put together an informal list of box office picks for the upcoming weekend – in collaboration with the Screen Rant Underground podcast Box Office Battle – to offer readers a rough estimate of how new releases (and returning holdovers) will perform in theaters. For a recap of last week’s box office totals, read our box office wrap-up from Lucy‘s opening weekend – and scroll to the bottom of this post to see how our previous picks measured up. Full disclosure: Box office predictions are not an exact science. We acknowledge that our picks may not always be correct. For the sake of offering a jumping off point for discussion, here are our picks for the weekend of August 1 – 3, 2014. This weekend, comic book adaptation Guardians of the Galaxy opens in 3,000 theaters and music biopic Get on Up debuts in over 2,000 locations. In limited release, we have Calvary being released on 4 screens. #1 – Guardians of the Galaxy Coming in first this week should be the latest from Marvel Studios, Guardians of the Galaxy. While the movie is probably their riskiest since 2008′s Iron Man (the comic book is extremely obscure), a great marketing campaign has helped raise awareness for Star-Lord and friends. The trailers, which combined pulpy genre thrills with a rocking soundtrack generated a lot of attention. Selling audiences on a strange, new world populated by some outrageous characters seems to have worked, as tracking indicates a stellar $73 million opening. Not only that, critics are in love with the new film, with a majority of early reviews praising the work done by director James Gunn. Positive buzz isn’t the only factor helping Guardians this week. The cast sports a couple of big names that could help draw in the uninitiated. We’re not talking about the ultra-likable Chris Pratt, who has been a standout in character work over the last few years. We’re referring to the men behind the movie’s two main CGI creations. Bradley Cooper (voice of Rocket Raccoon) and Vin Diesel (voice of Groot) are two bona fide A-listers with a number of box office hits under their belts recently (and in Diesel’s case, more than 82 million Facebook fans). Having these two doing publicity for the film will help it reach a wide audience, leading to more potential ticket sales. When it’s all said and done, moviegoers should be hooked on a feeling that the Guardians are the next big thing, making Marvel’s decision to date the sequel a smart one. #2 - Lucy Look for last week’s champ, Lucy (read our review), to finish in second this weekend. Using Scarlett Johansson’s increased star power to its advantage, Luc Besson’s latest surpassed expectations with a $43.8 million debut. It obviously won’t be able to compete with the Marvel machine, but it should still hold well given the relative lack of competition as we approach the stretch run of the summer season. Even though reception was generally mixed, it managed to outperform similar titles, giving us reason to believe it will do solid business again. #3 – Get on Up Our pick for third is the James Brown biopic, Get on Up. Star Chadwick Boseman rose to fame last year when he portrayed Jackie Robinson in 42 (over $95 million) and director Tate Taylor’s last film was the commercially successful Best Picture nominee The Help ($169.7 million). This gives the film some key selling points that will make it appealing to viewers. Also, Get on Up could emerge as a counter-programming option for audiences looking for an alternative to superheroes, sci-fi, and action extravaganzas. Projected for a $20 million opening, it’s unlikely it becomes a crossover hit, but it’ll be a viable choice for this week at least. #4 – Hercules Number four this week should be Hercules (read our review). As the world awaits the answer to whether or not the Rock is playing Shazam, moviegoers aren’t all that interested in seeing the action star in something else. Opening at $29.8 million, its debut was serviceable, but not that remarkable for a summer blockbuster. With Guardians of the Galaxy arriving, the demand for Hercules will continue to drop (not that it was that high to begin with), leading to a fall down the charts. #5 - Dawn of the Planet of the Apes Rounding out the top five should Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (read our review). Fox’s sequel made an additional $16.7 million last week to raise its domestic total to $172.4 million. Critics and audiences agree that Matt Reeves directed one of the best sequels of the year, but a majority of its box office damage has already been done. Dawn has been a big hit, but Guardians will take away viewers, causing Caesar to see a further decrease in profits. That said, it’s holding well enough thanks to great word-of-mouth that another finish in the top five is plausible. #10 - Transformers: Age of Extinction Our tiebreaker this week is Transformers: Age of Extinction (read our review), which finished in seventh place last week. That’s it for this week’s breakdown.
  9. New research by economist Koleman Strumpf shows that there is no significant effect of movie piracy on box office revenues. This conclusion is based on data from 150 blockbuster movies that were released over a period of six years, using the popular Hollywood exchange as an indication for the revenue impact. Research into online piracy comes in all shapes and sizes, often with equally mixed results. Often the main question is whether piracy is hurting sales. A new study conducted by economist Koleman Strumpf is one of the most comprehensive on the subject so far. Drawing on data from a popular BitTorrent tracker and revenue projections from the Hollywood Stock Exchange he researches how the release of a pirated movie affects expected box office income. The research covers 150 of the most popular films that were released over a period of seven years, and the findings reveal that the release of pirated films on file-sharing sites doesn’t directly hurt box office revenue. “There is no evidence in my empirical results of file-sharing having a significant impact on theatrical revenue,†Strumpf tells TorrentFreak in a comment. “My best guess estimate is that file sharing reduced the first month box office by $200 million over 2003-2009, which is only three tenths of a percent of what movies actually earned. I am unable to reject the hypothesis that there is no impact at all of file-sharing on revenues.†So while there is a small negative effect, this is limited to one tenth of a percent and not statistically significant. Interestingly, the data also reveals that movie leaks shortly before the premiere have a small positive impact on expected revenues. This suggests that file-sharing may serve as a form of promotion. “One consistent result is that file-sharing arrivals shortly before the theatrical opening have a modest positive effect on box office revenue. One explanation is that such releases create greater awareness of the film. This is also the period of heaviest advertising,†Strumpf notes. One of the advantages of this study compared to previous research is that it measures the direct effect of a movie leak on projected box office revenues. Previous studies mostly compared early versus late leaks, which is less accurate and may be influenced by other factors. “For example, suppose studios added extra security to big budget movies which then have a delayed arrival to file-sharing networks. Then even if file-sharing has no impact at all, one would find that delayed arrival on file-sharing leads to higher revenues,†Strumpf tells us. Another upside of the research lies in the statistical precision. The data includes thousands of daily observations and relatively precise estimates, something lacking in most previous studies. The downside, on the other hand, is that the expected box office impact is estimated from the Hollywood Stock Exchange. While this has shown to be a good predictor for actual revenues, it’s not a direct measurement. In any case, the paper suggests that file-sharing might not be the biggest threat the movie industry is facing. Even if the negative effects were twice as big as the data suggests, it would still be less than the $500 million Hollywood spent on the MPAA’s anti-piracy efforts during the same period.