Discussion in 'AnyDVD HD (DVD issues)' started by K10Marie, Aug 29, 2007.

  1. K10Marie

    K10Marie New Member

    Hey everyone...
    So I just bought this brand new Apple MacBook Pro and I'm really looking for a way to load it up with some movies. I came across this program, and it seems great, but I am a little concerned. For one, if I were to copy a DVD when I rented it...would anyone be able to tell that I copied it since the program actually erases the proctection? Is there a way to restore everything the way it was? And another thing...if I actually purchase the it trackable through the government. Someone help plz! :bowdown: Thanks!!
  2. Charlie

    Charlie Well-Known Member

    Renting are we? No help here.
  3. linx05

    linx05 Well-Known Member

    And they expect to get help here?
  4. K10Marie

    K10Marie New Member


    I'm sorry...I don't know ANYTHING about this program you guys...I was assuming that that was what the program was created for. Ok, so just talking about copying DVDS I already have....I just want to be able to transfer them from my DVD onto my that possible with this program?
  5. DetroitBaseball

    DetroitBaseball Well-Known Member

    I would try MacTheRipper.

    You could use AnyDVD on Windows, but then you would basically have to copy the files onto a DVD, then rip them from there onto the Mac.
  6. Clams

    Clams Well-Known Member

    Is he a relative of Jack The Stripper :D

    Ron the Gipper ???

  7. DetroitBaseball

    DetroitBaseball Well-Known Member

    Heh. :clap:
  8. Pelvis Popcan

    Pelvis Popcan Well-Known Member

    That kind of publicly posted attitude is what endangers programs like AnyDVD.

    When you rent a DVD, you're not purchasing a copy of it, you're renting it for a limited duration. If you copy a disc that you rented, it's a clear and blatant violation of the law.

    Therefore, what you're saying is the program is created explicitly for breaking the law. On that basis, the program would be illegal to use by anyone in most any civilized country.

    However, when a person buys a DVD, it is theirs to do as they want with privately. View it, microwave it, copy it, etc. There is a valid reason to copy it... it gives the user a backup. Therefore, AnyDVD has a legally valid use. And that's the ONLY use that can be discussed publicly, especially on the company's own public forum.

    Why some people don't understand these very fundamental ideas leads to some disturbing conclusions, which I won't go into here.
  9. DrDetroit

    DrDetroit Member

    The MPAA will trace your MAC address and send a cleaning squad through your cable line....:policeman:

    You can backup your own disc, but not pirate a rental.:doh:

    To answer your question, you are fine.:clap:

    DVD's are great, and it took me a while to warm up to them, but they scratch too easy.:D
  10. sondeterra

    sondeterra Well-Known Member


    And this may be perhaps why the longevity of the Media uses organic dyes that ultimately may fail on the shelf, Sony tho they outsource is not going to market a product that in the long term permits the theft of their media products. On another note The Perfect Vision magazine has an article on the use of a protein based light status changing Product that tho organic permits much higher data density.
  11. DrDetroit

    DrDetroit Member

    I have no idea what you said said right now, but I do keep my DVD's in the dark at room temperature. :disagree:

    I know, I know... It was a technical comment to enlighten... :bowdown:

    I'm a super-nerd at some subjects, but DVD tech isn't one of them...:confused: