The Black Chip Media Player is the elite in it’s class. Everything for streaming and features you will only find with Black Chip Technology. Streaming is Believing it’s what’s inside.Introducing the newest technology with 2.4 and dual channel 5G Wi-Fi eliminate annoying buffering. 3-D and 4K ready along with true 1080p resolution Don’t suffer through single double and quad core streaming enjoy double the streaming speed with Octa Core GPU and Bluetooth technology.
The Black Chip Media Player (BCMP527) is an all-in-one home theater IPTV entertainment system unlike any other, it is the most unique and user friendly product of its kind. It’s many capabilities include the ability to stream (on demand) almost every movie ever made, all of your favorite TV shows (past or present), live and on demand sporting events, music stations and even play video games.
MAC Address length is 12 characters, as shown above: MAC: 00: xx: 6D: 11: 3D: 5F (enter without the colons in between).
A Florida judge has ruled that a copyright holder may not sue a person because their computer was used to illegally download content. It’s the latest in a series of decisions making it more difficult for so-called copyright trolls to sue alleged pirates.
When a copyright holder – whether it be Warner Bros., Interscope records, or another media company – tries to file suit against internet users who downloaded their content without paying, they generally identify that user with their computer’s IP address. That method of using an IP as the computer’s fingerprint has been a reliable legal method since piracy became commonplace over 10 years ago.
Yet judges have become more familiar with the intricacies of piracy as time has gone on, with a number of recent rulings deciding that an IP address alone is not enough to determine whether someone downloaded something illegally. Florida District Court Judge Ursula Ungaro has become the latest to fall on that side of the issue.
Plaintiff has shown that the geolocation software can provide a location for an infringing IP address; however, Plaintiff has not shown how this geolocation software can establish the identity of the Defendant,” she wrote. “There is nothing that links the IP address location to the identity of the person actually downloading and viewing Plaintiff’s videos, and establishing whether that person lives in this district.”
Thus Judge Urgano dismissed the case, marking what could be an important landmark for wrongly accused pirates who could find themselves on the hook for fines in the tens of thousands of dollars.
“Even if this IP address is located within a residence, the geolocation software cannot identify who has access to that residence’s computer and who would actually be using it to infringe Plaintiff’s copyright,” she wrote, as quoted by TorrentFreak.
The ruling does not apply to all future cases, although it is the latest in a trend that no longer favors copyright holders. Late last year, Judge Stephanie Rose ruled that a copyright holder may not sue hundreds of suspected pirates in Iowa based only on their IP addresses. Plaintiffs have created such scenarios by asserting that if one person downloads a torrent link, they do so by linking to other users, thereby creating a conspiracy.