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Old 2007-06-19, 02:45 PM
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EVAN772 EVAN772 is offline
The Rover
Join Date: Apr 2007
Location: south side of the sky
Arrow Re: Nero 7 Ultra Help

Originally Posted by KoolKat
Well its not exporting as AC3.But...

Errrrrrrrr,Hmmm.....where are you seeing mono may i ask?
Nothing there that says your audio & that means uncompressed,whatever it was.
2 channels.....ok thats your left & right.I don't see mono...but i dont see stereo.

So errr,what makes you say its mono?
Maybe it knows your ripping copyright material.

Btw,did you know that if you put any DvD or CD in your drives that is manufactured by Sony,it will install hidden software and send info to Sony Corps?Fact!

Isn't Mr Jackson signed with Sony?

tools for detection and removal

[edit] Criminal offences
For the most part, the criminal law is only used for commercial copyright infringement with one exception, and an offence is committed when, knowing or reasonably suspecting that the files are illegal copies, and without the permission of the copyright owner, a person:

makes unauthorised copies e.g. burning music files or films on to CD-Rs or DVD-Rs;
distributes, sells or hires out unauthorised copies of CDs, VCDs and DVDs;
on a larger scale, distributes unauthorised copies as a commercial enterprise on the internet;
possesses unauthorised copies with a view to distributing, selling or hiring these to other people;
while not dealing commercially, distributes unauthorised copies of software packages, books, music, games, and films on such a scale as to have a measurable impact on the copyright owner's business.
publishing someone else's original copy work and claiming you have made it. (This is known as plagiarism and is completely different to copyright infringement, but laws concerning it come under the section of copyright law in some countries)
The penalties for these "copyright infringement" offences depend on the seriousness of the offences:

before a magistrates' Court, the penalties for distributing unauthorised files are a maximum fine of 5,000 ($9,202) and/or six months imprisonment;
in the Crown Court, the penalties for distributing unauthorised files are an unlimited fine and/or up to 10 years imprisonment

Most artists have made little effort to pursue legal action about bootleg recordings, viewing such "rarities trading" as harmless provided that it is not being done for profit. The benefits of interfering with such trading are fairly minimal compared to the potential ill-will generated against the artist, as the illicit works are generally circulated among the artist's most loyal fans, which have the most interest. Most record companies also have not shown an interest in pursuing or prosecuting small-scale bootleggers, but this could change at any time.
Charlie Don't Surf
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