Format: Sheet music
Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub
Size: 12.00 MB
Downloadable formats: PDF
Turn on safe browse to hide content that has been flagged by the community as not safe for work. We work with a wide range of chemicals, metals & alloys as well as polymeric materials (rubbers and plastics). There are several technological means by which DRM can be applied.� One DRM technique is digital watermarking.� In this, extra data is placed on a digital audio or video program or on a digital photograph that can be used to uniquely identify its copyright owner, so that its transmission or copying could be traced.� The watermark doesn�t distort or alter the content and is invisible to users.� The presence of a digital watermark could be used to identify who owned the copyright on the original and could be used to prove a charge of copyright infringement in court.� Copyright owners could use watermarks to track down all illegal copies of photos, music, or videos posted on the Internet and when they find them, take appropriate legal action.� It could deter piracy by ensuring that any time a copy shows up later, it can be traced back to the original owner.� The watermark can also be used to determine if the file has been processed or distorted in any way.� Other applications of watermarks are deliberately designed so that they will not survive copying and will be difficult to recreate�if the watermark is missing or is somehow distorted, this will prove that the file is not the original.� The presence of a watermark cannot in itself prevent copying, but it does allow any copying to be tracked to the source or it could help to distinguish copies from the original.� In addition, the presence of a digital watermark could be used to act as a trigger, and devices could be pre-programmed to look for the watermark and act in certain ways, depending on the rules imposed by the rightsholder.� For example, recording devices could be programmed so that they would refuse to make a copy of the original when the watermark is present Other DRM techniques involve the use of �copyguards to prevent unauthorized copying and sharing.� There is a long history of software vendors such as Microsoft or Adobe trying to prevent their customers from making illicit copies of their software and sharing them with others.� Software vendors initially placed copyguards on their software disks to prevent duplication.� Copyguards proved to be relatively ineffective, since most schemes were easy to crack by determined pirates.� In addition, copyguards were a customer dissatisfier, and antagonized legal users since it prevented them from making backup copies of their software (which is perfectly legal to do).� In addition, some copy protection schemes actually damaged other software on the system or even caused computers to crash.� Nowadays, most software relies on registration to prevent illegal copying and to stop customers from passing along the disk to their friends who haven�t paid for it.� When you install the software, you must enter a registration number, which is supplied on a certificate inside the box.� Sometimes the registration must be done online.� There is often a hologram attached to the certificate to ensure that it is genuine and not an illicit copy.� Registration of the product is often a prerequisite to receiving customer support or upgrades.� If you don�t know the registration number, you will not be allowed to install the software.
Continue reading Chris Isaak -- Forever Blue: Piano/Vocal/Chords