How to Download a Torrent

Download

Difficulty:  Moderately Easy          Time: Little to Much

English: A download symbol.

(Photo credit: Wikipedia)

So you want to enter the confusing world of Torrents. Yep, it’s a dangerous and thrilling universe. Here’s how to get started. Note: We do not endorse the use of Torrent files to steal copyrighted material

  • First, you need to install a Torrent Client, a program that allows you to open and download torrent files. Here are a few examples of Torrent clients.
  •  utorrent
  • and bit torrent   

       

  •  Now you have to go to a Torrent website. There are many… so choose one…… now browse for the  song, book, or other file you want. The largest Torrent  website is Piratebay.
  • Great! Now that you have found the file in the torrent website, make sure it is not protected by copyright law:), Look for the little red magnet icon and click on Get this Torrent.  This is the fastest method of downloading the torrent.
  • screen1
  • The torrent client will now begin to download your file.
  • Always get the file that has been the most downloaded; make sure it has the most seeders, which indicates the file is most likely valid and contains no viruses.
  • Wait patiently and then you are done.
  • Please note that torrents are meant to be used responsibly. We are not responsible if copyright law punishes you for downloading files with copyright.

Windows 7 Rules Market, while Windows 8 gets Ready

The August report of Net Applications has announced that Windows 7 is now the most popular desktop operating system. Boasting an impressive 43% of the OS pie, Windows 7 is at the top of mountain,  accounting for some 450 Million licenses of Windows.

Just this August, Windows 7 surpassed XP as the most popular OS. With Windows 7, Microsoft has an indomitable 92% share of the market. How does the rest of the competition stack up… the closest competitor, Mac OS 10.7 has just 2.37% of the market.

As Windows 7 success stories seem to headline the news, Microsoft has been busy prepping up its next-gen OS called Windows 8. Launching this October, Windows 8 will improve where Windows 7 left off, but will innovate in ways Microsoft has never done before.

Adobe Removes Flash from Android Market

Adobe finally pulled the plug on its Flash Player for the Android Market. The move comes just a few weeks after Adobe’s decision toLogo Adobe Flash Player kill all of its Flash Player applications from the mobile space.

Only Microsoft was lucky enough to embed the Adobe Flash code into Internet Explorer. Apple and Google got Adobe’s rejection when they asked to have the company’s popular Flash Player on mobile devices. Dejected, Apple settled with HTML5-powered videos  to use on its iPad.

Now Google got the surprise when Adobe quickly deleted the Flash Android app… now it seems no one except Microsoft will be able to embed Adobe’s Flash technology….hmm… so much for favoritism.