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Blu Ray's Bd + Cracked


BD+ Cracked? So Much for Happily Ever After

Down with DRM!

Today, we shall learn about humility. We shall also learn about futility.
This "fable" is about the MPAA who believed they should have control of how people watch movies in their homes. The MPAA wanted to make sure that the people would be unable to do anything with those movies that the MPAA didn’t want them to do. So, the MPAA sought champions and prepared elaborate defenses to defend their content and to enforce their will upon those who would challenge them and steal their content.
First came VHS, but VHS was imperfect and of very low resolution. VHS was easy to copy but the copies were of even lower quality. The people hadn’t a care for the MPAA’s wishes because they were protected by fair use and the Betamax decision. But the MPAA brought Macrovision down upon the people to make sure they felt the will of the MPAA.
The analog of VHS gave way to the digital of DVD and the Internet and with the digital came the fearsome hacker hoards, loathsome barbarians who would thieve the digital content from the MPAA. The MPAA feared the hacker hoards greatly, feared that they would be among the people, and that they would make the people turn on the MPAA and steal their precious content.
So, when DVD was wrought, the MPAA’s called for a champion, defender of the content. Fair use and Betamax would be no more. DVD was perfect, but still of low resolution, so to protect its perfection, the MPAA wrought CSS to champion their cause. But CSS was only 40 bits strong and so fell quickly to the hacker hordes and the people were free to do what they wanted with DVD.
Then DVD began to wane in popularity, so the MPAA needed something new, something perfect and of high resolution so the people would be interested in movies again, but subject to the will of the MPAA. But because this new thing would be perfect and of high resolution something new would be needed, something better than CSS, something that could surely defeat the hacker hoards and protect the precious content.
So AACS was forged, but the MPAA was divided. AACS was 128 bits strong, far mightier than CSS. Some in the MPAA felt AACS would be enough to thwart the hacker hordes, others felt something more was needed.
Then came the great rift.
Some in the MPAA became the red and others became the blue. Those who became the blue had a new champion, BD+ and it was praised for its impenetrable might.
As the blue predicted, AACS fell easily before the onslaught of the hacker hoards. So, the blue, to protect their precious content marshaled BD+ to join the fight.
The criers proclaimed that BD+ had arrived; the fight against the hacker hoard would soon be over. BD+ can not be felled by the strength of arms of any enemy.
Trumpets blared, and BD+ was joined in battle.
The hacker hoard reared up and fell upon BD+ with a scream. Very soon indeed, to the dismay of the MPAA, BD+ was also felled and the hacker hoards swept on, unopposed.
For in the quest to control the content and protect it from all, through mistrust and misuse, the MPAA had turned the people into the very hacker hoard that they feared.
The moral: Toot your own horn loud enough someone is bound to make a fool of you.
In the latest setback to the MPAA’s quest to lock down all digital content a software crack for the much vaunted BD+ is now available.
Some readers may recall that the Blu-ray Disc Association is populated with content companies who felt one kind of copy protection was not enough for their precious HD movies and we of course know that criminals, I mean consumers are out to get them.
In other words, one type of electronic headache was not enough to inflict on consumers, causing hardware/software interoperability issues, slow hardware loading and operation times, as well as driving up both software and hardware costs for designing and implementing the additional security and then passing the costs onto the consumer. Consumers needed two headaches.
So, BD+ was conceived to be an additional layer of protection to run on top of AACS. BD+ operates as a Java virtual machine, on top of BD-J that allows decoding of localized data corruption built into BD encoding to protect the raw data as well as operate countermeasures against hacked players. Finalization of the BD+ specification was delayed, but was at last approved in June of this year.
BD+ was initially claimed to be impenetrable, some backpedaling, then BD+ was claimed to be impenetrable for at least 10 years.
BD+, unlike AACS, which suffered a partial hack last year, won’t likely be breached for 10 years. And if it were, the damage would affect one film and one player.