Dead Or Alive Torrent [HOT]
Lionel Cosgrove is a good guy having a tough time with things. Ever since his father died saving him during a swimming accident Lionel has been taking care of his mother. But unfortunately his mother must have come from the same parenting class as Norman Bates' mother since she is as manipulative and smothering. But things seem to be on the up and up for him when he starts a romance with a local shop owner's daughter. But a date to the zoo takes a turn for the worse when Lionel's overprotective mum follows him and manages to get bitten by a "rat monkey", a particularly nasty creature whose bite is killer literally. The bite turns his mum into a zombie and each one she bites turns as well. Pretty soon poor Lionel is living in the house of the dead and fighting off a lecherous uncle scheming to grab the estate.Peter Jackson (of Lord of the Rings fame) once again proves he is more than able to give us the gory goods and make us laugh the entire time. This insanely entertaining flick has buckets and buckets of blood and gore, probably one of the (if not THE) bloodiest around. For a film with a miniscule budget (approximately $3 million) he makes every penny count and turns out a very nice looking film. The comedy is pure slapstick and at times dark as pitch. The actors attack their various roles with a solid energy that gives the film a maniac pace. "Brain Dead" (aka "Dead Alive") is the best splatter comedy money can buy.
Dead or Alive torrent
You can think of trackers as the phone-books of BitTorrent. When a peer downloads a torrent file (or accesses a magnet link, more on this later), part of that file is the URL needed to connect to the tracker (or multiple trackers). A torrent client then takes that URL and sends a message to the tracker, which provides a list of other peers.
Once two peers are connected, they will use the remaining content in the torrent file (namely a hash that represents the file contents) to identify and exchange the pieces of the file that they are missing. This is significant, as it means the information detailing the actual contents of the files is not located within the tracker, but rather within the torrent file itself.
Once a peer has acquired multiple pieces of a file, they can maintain multiple transfer sessions simultaneously, exchanging pieces with multiple other peers at the same time. This is why most torrents start downloading at low speeds, but get faster as more pieces are acquired.
As we mentioned earlier, all the information you need to access the shared data is located within a torrent file. These are created by the original distributor of the data, who then becomes the original seeder when they upload the file to a hosting site such as The Pirate Bay.
Magnet links contain the same information that torrent files do, namely the tracker URL, hashes of the file pieces and the number of pieces. However, instead of being delivered in a file that your torrent client has to open, magnet links open the torrent client and deliver the information directly, much like how regular web links and web browsers function.
As we covered earlier, a torrent tracker is the place where your torrent client goes in order to find a list of peers for any given torrent. These trackers come in two broad categories: private and public.
That said, in certain jurisdictions, particularly in the U.S., there is a possibility of direct legal action by the copyright holder. This is by no means common, as there are generally less than 5,000 copyright infringement lawsuits filed yearly across the entire U.S., and the vast majority of these are unrelated to torrenting.
The best defense against this is to use well-established torrent sites and trackers, most of which include some sort of rating or reputation system. These let you pick torrent files that have been verified by other users or come from people with proven track records.
Great explanation, thanks !I am confused as to why torrent is prohibited by ISP but why are there some official sites providing torrents. So if we use a torrent on an official site (like: debian os) does it still break the TOS from the ISP?
When a particular torrent is removed from the tracker, I can see that if I open the "Properties" dialog and look a the "Trackers" tab in Transmission: there is an error message saying it is "not registered".
The client I'm using is qBittorrent, which has a Tracker column that can bedisplayed by right-clicking the column headers and placing a check-marknext to "Tracker". The Tracker column is empty when there are no trackers,and can also be sorted by value so as to bring together all theblank fields, for easy delete.
I finally found what I was looking for in the Transmission Remote GUI interface. It shows torrents without a tracker in both "Completed" and "Error" lists, and unlike the "Completed" list, the "Error" list is typically very small and requires manual intervention anyway.
Torrenting is not inherently illegal. The aspect of criminality is only added to torrenting when the files being exchanged are copyright-protected, or are otherwise illegal, such as with banned books.
However, it seems that the analysts claiming the death of torrenting had arrived may have spoken too soon. Research from Sandvine, released earlier this month, shows a marked increase in torrenting in a number of regions.
The final argument to be made for this slight return to torrenting is the effect that developing nations are having. As seen in the graph below, nations across the world have been gaining internet access over the years. Some, like South Africa and Russia have seen dramatic improvements over the past decades, others like Brazil and Mexico have seen steadier growth.
Columbia torrent salamanders spend their lives in and near cold and clear water bodies including mountain streams, springheads, waterfalls and seeps in older forests. They need loose gravel stream beds for hiding and foraging. They are highly connected to their water sources, but in times of heavy rainfall, they may venture into a nearby forest.
Southern torrent salamanders spend their lives in and near permanent, cold and clear water bodies including mountain streams, springs and seeps in older coastal coniferous forests. For a salamander, they are able to tolerate relatively dry forest conditions.
The Cascade torrent salamander generally has numerous medium-sized black spots and white-gray flecking along its tan back and sides and a bright yellow belly that has fewer spots. Adults can grow to just over four inches in total length.
Cascade torrent salamanders spend their lives in and near permanent, cold, fast-flowing and clear water including headwater streams, waterfall splash zones and seeps in older coniferous forests. Adults need gravel streambeds or other gravel areas with constant and shallow water flow for foraging and cover.
Ensatinas live in humid forests, woodlands and other areas with woody debris. They hide under logs, bark piles at the base of snags (standing dead trees), stumps and even woodpiles in residential areas for cover from weather and protection from predators.
Oregon slender salamanders are most common in stable, moist old-growth (late successional and second-growth) forests where there are abundant large decaying Douglas fir logs and bark debris mounds at the base of snags (standing dead trees). They may also use moist talus (rock fragment piles) and lava fields. Occasionally, Oregon slender salamanders clump together in groups to remain damp.
Long-Term Seeding is a unique feature of BitComet which helps users to get data from peers who have 100% of the torrent contents. For some out-dated torrents, it's a common occurrence that there are no seeds and in that case, if the number of aggregate copies inside the swarm (of the pieces for that torrent) is lower than 1, then the task cannot be finished.It's Long-Term Seeding that may save you from waiting forever for some seeds to join the swarm, by asking former peers which have 100% of the torrent file(s) to upload through Long-Term Seeding even if the task is stopped in their client.
Since LT-Seeds upload even when the task is stopped in the Task List, in this way, LT-Seeding may also help revive a dead torrent (i.e. if the peers who managed to finish their download through LT-Seeding will keep seeding the task long enough to create other BT seeds into the swarm or at least to create multiple aggregate copies).
If the specific option is enabled (see below) in the torrent maker, then at the creation of any .torrent file, BitComet will calculate and embed in the .torrent file a 20 byte file-hash (the LT-Seeding hash), for each file of the task.
Due to the fact that in LT-Seeding protocol resources are being identified using a hash value that is being calculated per file this means that through LT-Seeding you could even get the same files from peers belonging to another torrent swarm (i.e. a torrent swarm using a .torrent file with a different info-hash than the BitTorrent swarm for which you're currently being a peer), as long as at least some files of the alternative torrent are identical (on a binary level, thus yielding the same file-hash) to the ones of your current torrent and LT file hashes have been uploaded to the server for those files.This is another way how BitComet may help revive or keep alive, dead or poorly seeded torrents.
This option is enabled by default in the torrent making dialog and will tell the torrent maker to calculate LT-hashes for each file of the torrent and include them in the .torrent file, at creation time (see Torrent file format).
BitComet by default enables search for Long-Term seeds in a BitTorrent task when it's being added to the Task List. If the task is using a .torrent file made with BitComet, it will use the LTS hashes inside the .torrent file to search for LT-Seeds. If the .torrent file was created with another torrent maker it will query the server for any LTS hashes already uploaded for that torrent and then if present, it will use them to search for LT-Seeds.However you can disable LT-Seeding (both searching for LT-Seeds while downloading and uploading as an LT-Seed once the task is completed) on a per-task basis, by using the option above.