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Free Software Download Sites In 2021 -Top Cracked Websites

 
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IDM Crack Free download, latest Cracked PC software,Latest Full PC Games, Download Cracks, Serial Keys, Patches, Activators, Keygen. Direct Download Links. Free Crack patch keygen, Patch, Serial key, Activation code, Activator, Full Latest, windows and office product keys For lifetime activation code. Version Software · city · software guru · topic. igetintopic is a website where users can download cracked software for free. Getintopc is a popular medium to download the cracked version of paid software for free. It was initially created for sharing the cracked PC games and software. It is not currently accepting new answers or interactions. So, after 6 months of hard work finally released my application. Today I found the first web site. Giveaway Radar.

 

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Pc Computer. Unique Key. Aiseesoft FoneTrans 9. Find centralized, trusted content and collaborate around the technologies you use most. Connect and share knowledge within a single location that is structured and easy to search. So, after 6 months of hard work finally released my application. Today I found the first web site where people download it cracked, and I was wondering if any of you fellow programmers know how to react to such stuff? Is there anything the software author can do to get the cracked version offline, or I'm just boned and shouldn't create anymore software, but just work on client's projects? What's your advice? Anybody with experience in that? And I'd say this page became a very good read for any programmer interested in the topic. Ok, I've been selling software online for almost 10 years. I have had several products marketed to both individuals and businesses. I am always shocked when I see developers are happy that someone thought their software was worth stealing. I mean, didn't you already know that? Why else would you spend time creating it if you didn't think it was worth anything? I'd wager you would not say, "Wow, I had some great stuff and feel honored someone went to all the trouble of taking it. Stealing is stealing no matter if it is a Porsche turbo, music, software or a pack of gum. There is also another popular myth that pirated versions do not impact sales. I have done a few different experiments myself and also have friends in the industry that have seen significant revenue impacts due to piracy. I was using partial key verification , and when I updated the verification to make the bogus codes stop working sales immediately went back to normal. I assume you would call thousands of dollars a month a significant impact on sales? In one experiment I used the partial key verification to redirect customers who entered a pirated key to a special web page that explained they were stealing. Guess what? That almost brought sales back to pre-keygen levels. Those people would have stolen the software if the code would have worked for them. This is a product with a fully functional 30 day trial, so they had already fully tested the software. Other people I know have tried the redirect bogus codes to a web page technique with similar and sometimes significantly better results. I do agree that some people will never buy your software, and you have to balance protecting unauthorized use and inconveniencing honest customers. But don't be fooled into thinking piracy isn't a big problem and not worth investing a reasonable amount of effort to prevent. People aren't as honest as most of us would like to think. First I want to say, as I stated in my comment below, I am not going to get into an argument or debate about this--especially one based on semantics. I have debated this for years in person, at conferences, and in private forums. I've heard all the arguments before. One was an Outlook add-in to manage various hidden security settings. It was purchased by both individuals and companies. The numbers above are for that product. I also did another experiment on a business targeted product that translated database schemas to various formats. I also am aware of several business owners that did the same experiment and discussed the results with me in private. These were a wide range of products. Some had a vertical market and some were very horizontal. Even at the low end that's a significant amount of extra revenue. You may want to add something like this:. If someone thought your product was good enough to be worth their time to crack it, you must be doing something right. Remember that there are more honest people in the world than dishonest and you won't get the dishonest people to buy your product whatever you do. So concentrate on keeping your honest customers happy. Contact the site owner. They should remove the incriminated download. If they don't you'll have to sue them. I have to admit that I haven't read all the answers and the slew of comments, but here my view on the topic:. These two combined will prevent your honest customers from trying to get a hacked copy of your software. The most elegant solution I've seen was putting text along the lines on "cracks, warez, keygens, torrent files, free downloads etc. It games the PageRank and hopefully causes users searching to cheat you to be sent to your site. I would keep updating the software. Sure there must be some bugs to fix and new features to add that your customers asked? When a user has a pirated version and is happy with it finds out that your current version has more features that might be an incentive for him to buy the latest version. Adding new features doesn't only make your existing customers happy, they also attract new customers. There's nothing you can do. Once the software is out there, it's out there. Sure, you could send all sorts of legal threats and takedown notices to the sites in question. And then those who acquired the software will post it to other sites. If the software hadn't already been made available for free, you could cram it full of DRM and copy protection and so on Microsoft must have spent billions trying to prevent people from pirating Windows. I still know a good handful of people who run pirated versions of Windows 7 with no problems. You can't prevent people from pirating your software. What you can do is make people feel your software is worth paying for. Some developers have noticed some effect simply from posting a polite and personal message on torrent sites. On the torrent for your software, post a comment saying you're the developer of this software, and while you're glad to see that people like it, the money from software sales goes directly to you and your dog and no one else, and you can't afford to keep making software if you don't get paid. So please consider buying a license. Some companies try to combat piracy simply by treating their customers well. Make it something that people want to use. Sell it at a price that people are willing to pay. Provide extras for paying customers. Provide good support to people with a valid license. Some people are going to pirate your software. There's nothing you can do to prevent it. And it only takes one copy to appear on one warez site, before it spreads and becomes impossible to take down. On the other hand, those people who pirated it most likely weren't prepared to pay for it anyway. If they hadn't been able to pirate it, they simply wouldn't have used it. So in that sense, you haven't lost anything. Remember who your paying customers are. They are the ones you have to satisfy in order to run a successful business. The ones who don't pay aren't your customers, so they're a lot less important. You might find this blog post an interesting read too. And finally, because some people find it hard to accept that the world isn't black and white, and like to think that anyone who doesn't equate software pirates with some kind of evil zombie demon hitler are secretly pirates themselves, let me be absolutely clear:. I do not condone piracy. I am not saying you should love software pirates or treat them like your own children. I am merely saying that it is an unavoidable fact of life, and too many companies spend huge amounts on "piracy prevention" which doesn't prevent pirates from using their software, but does make the software less convenient to use for paying customers. This is obvious a highly personal reaction. I don't expect anyone else to share it: Celebrate! Someone thinks your software's worth stealing! Change your business model. Selling something that can be duplicated at zero cost and no limitations, isn't a smart idea. Try to think of it as a free marketing campaign A cracked version of 3DSMax had a nasty side behavior - each time it opened a model file it corrupted the vertex coordinates just a little bit more- not enough to be noticable on any given run, but over time, a lot of damage could take place. The cost of the program might be thousands, but the cost in time and dollars to repair the damage dwarfed that. Don't get the wrong idea - I'm not recommending this, especially since IANAL - on the other hand, I've always found it's an interesting anecdote. Just take what money you have, and move into another business. I gave up coding after the last bubble burst, and now own a couple of gas stations. However, there are legal things you can do. You can send cease-and-desist letters to the owner of the website to remove the cracked version from their website. You can also sue. You can contact the ISP of the owner of the website to let them know of the illegal activity of that website owner. About a decade ago I created some software for sale that was quickly hacked. Then I created a version with a rather complex anti-hacking scheme in it with a scary but meaningless warning that only popped up when partial hacking was attempted--the warning threatened to destroy all data on the C: drive. That seemed to work it's never been hacked--though its now completely obsolete , but only introduced some ugly support nightmares. This will make it difficult for people to find the pirated version. My friend wrote this article describing how he handles this situation. You never told us if the cracked version is from a demo version or not - but you should identify this directly from your builds. Is my practice to identify customers in the build's with a ID constant in several places. That way I can find the source of the leak just downloading the cracked one. Demo versions are prone to be cracked but you should identify them too - one ID for tucows, other for major, etc. I don't have a easy way for that, except if you can consider online usage all the time. I believe that widespread software piracy usually means you're charging way too much for the basic version of your product, and that you'll ultimately be able to make much more money by drastically lowering the price of this entry edition - the market may even want this edition priced free. The key is then to properly segment the market to figure out who is able to pay what. And then Microsoft figured out they needed to give away a base version of Visual Studio that honestly has enough features for most of us to get by if we really needed to. The result? Now they're fading fast into irrelevance. It's simple. In the old days, if you couldn't afford or didn't want the cops to protect your well, or if -- in fact -- the cops didn't care, know what you'd do? Then I'd release a fully-functional demo that says "Registered to [crack]" that accidentally cracks up and malfunctions. Publish this new version everywhere. Bitorrent, edonkey, usenet, all the pirate sites you find. Drown out the competition! I'd like to add, not paying for your software is like not paying your taxes. You may be getting ahead, but you are doing so by screwing everyone around you. Just accept it. But that's not a reason to stop making software, pretty much every major piece of software gets cracked and pirated, but Adobe, major game studios, etc. I was so infuriated with some of comments and answers that justify software piracy that I had to write long rant: Is Software Piracy Stealing? Consider piracy as a business expense that comes with the territory of having a product that can be sold to thousands at near zero product cost. We can't have it all our way. Just use basic protection to stop customers passing it around. Anything more is not worth the time and expense. Don't make your paying customers jump through licensing hoops. Often I'll pay for a product, get driven crazy by the licensing scheme and seek out a cracked version. Make trials not by period but by hours used. It's easy to get diverted and not have a chance to evaluate the software. Most people won't consider to ask for an extension. Consider if you've pirated music CDs, movies, software etc. Always have different levels of your product. Make the product fantastic. Customers will eagerly await the latest version and not want to wait for a crack to appear. The users of poor products think, "I hate this product, it's full of bugs, but I haven't found anything better yet". That's inviting piracy. I find it disappointing how much people accept defeat nowadays and ignore ethical trespasses and things like fairness. Make sure you properly version every update and version of teh product. Then store the hash of your executable file on a server and on first launch check to see if the exe file is altered. I don't know for sure what I would do in your position, but at least one developer who found his cracked software available as a torrent emailed the crack to complain -- not about the crack, but about the quality of the crack. It seems that the cracker didn't do a very good job and made the software less desirable. The developer was apparently horrified that his product, with his name, was going out to people and would ruin his product's good reputation, and demanded that if someone was going to crack it, that they needed to do a better job! Also consider price. I have no idea what your software is but there are multiple markets for every product. For example Photoshop has a normal version that is a little out of the cost range of anyone wanting to touchup their vacation shots. For this reason they make elements, it doesn't do as much but it does serve a market. If your software is expensive and of limited personal use try releasing a home version. A trial version, an ad supported version. Stack Overflow for Teams — Collaborate and share knowledge with a private group. Create a free Team What is Teams? Collectives on Stack Overflow. Learn more. I've found my software as cracked download on Internet, what to do? Ask Question. Asked 11 years ago. Active 6 years, 1 month ago. Viewed 80k times. If it's not cracked, it means nobody wants your application. If someone cares enough to pirate your software StackOverflow isn't the best place to ask legal questions. There are a number of law firms and copyright enforcement organizations out there that specialize on this issue. You should consult them. On a separate note, if you're willing to give up software development just because someone is using your software for free, then maybe you're in the wrong profession. Hi Lese. You are right SO is not a legal site. But as an indie developer who can't afford legal fees you should understand I'm only asking for fellow devs' opinion for free - being everything I can afford Active Oldest Votes. Update First I want to say, as I stated in my comment below, I am not going to get into an argument or debate about this--especially one based on semantics. Now I will try to answer some of the constructive questions. I tried my own experiment on two different products. And in certain software markets, piracy can certainly hurt sales. But music is one area where piracy generally helps more than it hurts. I say generally because in music there are artists too for whom piracy has a negative impact. These are generally mainstream pop artists who rely heavily on the sales of hit singles to the yo crowd. With software, it will depend on your target demographic as well. There are obviously two camps here, and I am not going to get into an argument about it. I said what I think, and there is no doubt I have made a lot more money using a reasonable DRM to counter piracy than ignoring it. I have hard data to prove it, not speculation. As far as the what is and what is not stealing, well that's an ethical decision each individual has to make for themselves. I'm not here to right anyone's moral compass. It's not. It's not an ethical decision, it's not a moral question, it's in the bloody dictionary. All my empathy for your cause instantly goes away when you twist words like that. That aside, I'd like some more info on your app and on the market you were selling it in. Copying is not stealing no matter if it is copying a Porsche turbo, music, software or a pack of gum. It might be copyright infringement though, which is also illegal. Conflating copying with stealing is intellectual dishonesty. Show 33 more comments. Wow, that's great. Do you have any evidence of whether people really read all that text or just press the button? Maybe if they removed the word "hacker" I would have bought their software. But now they lost my vote And how did you get that box to come up? Actually most of them don't read text even if there's 2 buttons - they just click one of them — Marin Todorov. Show 15 more comments. Jon B: It's not the same. When someone orders food in a restaurant and leaves without paying, the restaurant incurs a financial loss. In the case of cracks, it's "just" the loss of a sales prospect. It certainly is sad, but as long as you have enough honest customers it will not bring your business down. Jon - The logical fallacy you have committed is to assume that everyone who steals your software would have paid for it had they not stolen it, which simply isn't true in the vast majority of cases. Show 40 more comments. I saw this interesting response today:. Add a comment. Anyway you should accept piracy as a natural part of your software lifecircle. If they have Google AdSense up then contact Google. It's against their terms of service to have AdSense up on sites that promote illegal activities. You'll take away most of the fun for the site owner if you get their account cancelled. Ican Zilb, youtube is owned by Google — Malfist. Show 2 more comments. I have to admit that I haven't read all the answers and the slew of comments, but here my view on the topic: Concentrate on making it as easy as possible to pay for the software. Think of Steam and iTunes. Dishonest people will always go to great lengths to avoid paying, but I think most people would gladly pay you if you make it easy enough. Keep the price low. See success of the iPhone App Store too; impulse buys can bring significant revenue. As soon as the user has to go to another website and enter credit card information or a password, it's an uphill battle to keep them motivated. Probably not. If people don't want to pay, they aren't going to pay. Ease of payment is a big problem with e-commerce IMO. When someone enters their credit card info on the site of some small business is not only inconvenient 15 digits plus expiry date plus name and billing address but a security risk, since you have to trust the site to keep your info secure. What equivalent of iTunes and Steam is there for your average software? Show 9 more comments. That is such an awesome counter measure! If you can figure out how your software was cracked, you can have one of your updates check for the crack and report the user's IP address to you. You can use this to go after infringers, or alter your updates such that updates will not install correctly if the user has one of these "blacklisted" IPs. Given this information, you might also be able to trace back and find the crack's author if it was caused by something like a CD Key being published. The answer works the software has no auto-update mechanism, whereas bta's comment works if the software does. Tracking infringers by IP is a silly idea. I doubt individuals can take legal action on an IP. And how many people have static IPs? Blacklisting most IPs won't work if the user's IP changes which it frequently will , leaving the next poor guy assigned the IP banned for no reason. I think it'd be illegal in most countries to make your software submit the user's IP to you without informing the user. As others have said, it is also useless. What you want to do is make every copy of your program have a uniquely identifiable attribute , say, a random sequence of bytes in the initialized data section, or something more subtle, like an alteration in the assembled code. Show 4 more comments. And finally, because some people find it hard to accept that the world isn't black and white, and like to think that anyone who doesn't equate software pirates with some kind of evil zombie demon hitler are secretly pirates themselves, let me be absolutely clear: I do not condone piracy. I love this model more and more each day, but it isn't realistic for all markets. You should have more upvotes. If no one knows of your program, no one's buying it. At least if someone's taken the trouble to crack your software, people know about your product. Another answer here offered several interesting ways of getting people to pay for your product. How are you going to afford to buy the chamapagne — Tom Gullen. Tom and System point A makes your implication mute, unless it's a networked or internet product - but then the licensing is usually a huge PITA for your regular consumers. Copyright and patents are only fake restrictions that can hardly work in the digital age. At a fundamental level, the concept of property has been unchanged since the dawn of society; compared to that, the concept of owning an idea is an artificial restriction that was imposed explicitly to make a certain business model profitable. I don't understand what you are saying here, unless you are trying to say we shouldn't make software Paul Nathan how would you feel if you would have to pay in order to use the Pythagorean theorem if it was invented just recently. You're using his idea. And yet, society is better off this way. If Pythagoras couldn't simultaneously survive and invent, then he shouldn't have invented. It's society's job to make sure this doesn't happen when we're interested in the results of the invention more so than the losses we're incurring from supporting the artists. This is a nontrivial inequality that must be continuously reevaluated, and the current situation is highly, highly imbalanced - society deprives itself of massive amounts of possible distribution and content for the benefit of a small group of businesspeople. Show 16 more comments. Many of us here are actually rather jealous of this problem A corollary to this answer that I have heard from large companies such as Microsoft is that it is preferred for a user to use a cracked version of your software than a paid-for version of your competitor's software. You don't get the revenue, but you still get the market share. This is just rationalization. See Dana's great answer. Microsoft's preference is a valid business strategy in markets where you have network effects. Sharing MS Office documents is such a network effect. The pirated versions still establish the MS Office file format. Single-player games otoh have no network effects, and there piracy eats directly into your bottom line. MSalters: Kind of. The network effect might be increased awareness of, and interest in, the sequel. If a few million people pirated the first game and liked it , I'm sure some of them will buy the second one. Show 1 more comment. Mark Mullin. Interesting anecdote indeed, and definitely not something you should ever think of incorporating as a "feature" in your apps; software has bugs I can imagine after another shoot-off, the gas station owner being convinced to take up a safer occupation, like developing software. It's not possible to make your software crack-proof. But in short--there's not really a whole lot you can do otherwise. Thanks Russ, cease-and-desist letter? Should check what it is. It's a specialized site for downloading movies,music,software etc. I found it searching for my app's name in Google: If in China or somewhere, probably won't take note of my email? And yeah, if in China, I'll bet it'll get ignored. I think Russ is saying his program didn't actually delete the C: drive. But a word of caution, If you make your program malicious, you'll be liable for the damage it causes. Of course it would NOT actually do anything malicious. It just would display the scary message to keep hackers from messing around with it. And of course, a normal user wouldn't even see the message. I understand you say that you really didn't destroy the user's data, but just in case others think this is a good idea, may I point out that if you did trash someone's hard drive, and then it turned out that he had not stolen your software but just mis-typed his key code ten times, or he bought it from what he thought was a legitimate retailer with no knowledge that it was stolen, etc, he would probably have grounds for a lawsuit against you. Hey, even if he admitted he stole it, he might win a lawusit, like the burglar who sues the homeowner for injuries sustained while robbing his house. Regards Rafael. Joel I must disagree with what you say Joel. What would justify releasing this software free or underpriced? I release a lot of code for free to the fellow devs, but my product I'd like see covering at least my costs — Marin Todorov. Ican - I think you missed my point. This is economics - if you have widespread piracy, you will make more money by lowering your price. If you want to charge more, that's fine - but you "pay" for the privilege in terms of lost revenue, and the market pays in terms of under-served customers, some of whom will instead choose to pirate your product. That's a lose-lose for everyone. Don't make the mistake of confusing the price you charge for the value you deliver. I know of a game that's extremely underpriced for it's worth, and yet it's still pirated. This is the case for a lot of software. People generally pirate because they don't want to or can't pay for it regardless of the price , not because it's too expensive. But years of neglect meant that it could no longer handle newer stuff like the latest Boost libraries. Eventually, customers got fed up and moved on. Truth is, there are plenty of people who'd rather pirate than pay even 25 cents. Show 10 more comments. Use the crack as a promo code to drive sells. Theodore R. I doubt it'll work. The top torrent sites will just end up with comments that say "this version is poisoned - use such-and-such old version link here instead". Also, genuine early-adopter customers may see it and think its a not-quite-released-yet upgrade. And there are plenty of countries where any data loss as a result - even to pirates - would be classed as criminal damage. You don't have to make cause data loss. Just be a general pain. I didn't say anything about data loss. Then you'll have people posting 'don't buy this, it's lame and always crashes'. True Adobe is still in business but they have lawyers and connections all over and I'm just a guy working in the night after getting home after his day job. It really hurts seeing it ripped off on the Internet — Marin Todorov. Ican: That's entirely true. Just means that if you have a day job, you don't need the income 😛 — Puppy. DeadMG I'd really prefer to work on my own software, put my creativity there you see, than stay on the day job : — Marin Todorov. Ican: True Adobe is still in business but they have lawyers and connections all over and yet they are still wildly pirated. It really hurts seeing it ripped off on the Internet if it weren't for the Internet you wouldn't be selling at low cost of distribution in the worldwide market. Yeah, you won't have that problem, and, unless you're software is very useful, you also won't make any money. Writing FOSS is not really a business strategy. It's for coders with ballz! Also, depending on your software, you can sell your "services", not the executable. You don't have to provide the exe to people that are not your customers, but if they get a hold of it can use it, they'll just have to pay to get support. Either way, what you have to do is make it more compelling to get the real deal than the pirated copy. How you do that is up to you, but I'll give you a hint: what can't the pirates provide? Here's my hint: good software doesn't need support, and bad software doesn't have users. MSa: bad software won't get you users either way, and good software can always be better. I've never seen any software that didn't need support you can go without it, but it doesn't mean that support is completely unnecessary. Anyway, you got hung up on the first part of the comment, the important thing is what is your value added that pirates can't provide? ZippyV - i think that "conclusion" was to that particular paragraph, not the entire article, which starts off with a paragraph that includes " Some of answers and comments infuriated me". Granted, he could have said something more about those he agreed with, but i think it's clear that he's responding exclusively to the number of apparently professional software developers who seem to endorse theft of software. I am a software development professional and I don't pirate software. I also think that some people get way too emotional in their response to what a jerk who posts your software on the internet does. As a software development professional I recognize that jerks who don't buy my software could sometimes be convinced to pay, and that by calling them jerks, I decrease the chance that they will. So I keep my fits of hysteria to myself, and try to act in a calm manner, even if I am upset. Finally, about condoning piracy: Many developers explicitly stated that we're against piracy, just that there are silver linings to every cloud. That doesn't mean we pirate software or want people to pirate ours. Show 6 more comments. I find it disappointing how some people post answers that don't answer the question. Well my answer is implied by my statement - in that I would suggest doing the opposite of what disappoints me about humanity. I mean after all, we are developers and not QA testers. We're not ignoring it, we're saying 2 things: A: our best efforts have failed and believe me, they have , and B: we might as well look on the bright side and see that no one would steal our software if it wasn't worth anything. Your example A is the very definition of accepting defeat and B is your positive response to A. In fact, I wouldn't buy that software if another product without this crappy DRM was available at a similar price — Tobias Kienzler. Tobias A lot of "offline" products require online activation. Until the activation is performed it runs at a reduced functionality or just keeps bugging the users — Midhat. Your modification into a one time activation makes it a bit more acceptable indeed, but it's still what I consider a nuisance. Especially when you decided to isolate your working machine from the internet. I'll second the cautions. One time activation may be tolerable, but can cause big problems, and does make me think very hard about buying. A permanant online requirement is an absolute no sale. The machine I use most is never connected to the internet or any network and therefore doesn't need antivirus, firewall etc, meaning it runs faster and much more reliably than a theoretically several times faster PC with four times the RAM. Remember - you're probably competing with open source software effectively free as in beer that is perfectly usable and doesn't have all this extra baggage. What every you don't attempt to detect hacked versions. This type of DRM only annoys real users. The Overflow Blog. Podcast Managing Kubernetes entirely in Git? Meet GitOps. This AI-assisted bug bash is offering serious prizes for squashing nasty code. Featured on Meta. Unpinning the accepted answer from the top of the list of answers. Congrats to Bhargav Rao on k handled flags! Outdated Answers: accepted answer is now unpinned on Stack Overflow. Linked Related 2. Hot Network Questions. Stack Overflow works best with JavaScript enabled. Accept all cookies Customize settings.
 

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