Jump to content

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'sites'.

More search options

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


  • Site Related
    • News & Updates
    • Site / Forum Feedback
    • Member Introduction
  • News
    • General News
    • FileSharing News
    • Mobile News
    • Software News
    • Security & Privacy News
    • Technology News
  • Downloads
    • nsane.down
  • General Discussions & Support
    • Filesharing Chat
    • Security & Privacy Center
    • Software Chat
    • Mobile Mania
    • Technology Talk
    • Entertainment Exchange
    • Guides & Tutorials
  • Off-Topic Chat
    • The Chat Bar
    • Jokes & Funny Stuff
    • Polling Station

Find results in...

Find results that contain...

Date Created

  • Start


Last Updated

  • Start


Filter by number of...

Found 8 results

  1. Here is a list of sites that allow you to upload and share files anonymously, without sign up and for free. The list is sorted according to the max size allowed for uploading a file, as well as the file expiration time. 1. https://drop.me/ - Max file size: unlimited - File expiration: without expiration 2. http://www.filehosting.org/ - Max file size: unlimited - File expiration: 20 days after their last download 3. https://files.fm/ - Max file size: 20 GB - File expiration: 60 days after their last download 4. https://gofile.io/ - Max file size: 10 GB - File expiration: as long as you like 5. https://nofile.io/ - Max file size: 10 GB - File expiration: as long as you like 6. https://uploadfiles.io/ - Max file size: 5 GB - File expiration: 30 days 7. https://anonfile.com/ - Max file size: 5 GB - File expiration: 30 days after their last download 8. https://www.file.io/ - Max file size: 5 GB - File expiration: 14 days 9. https://send-anywhere.com/ - Max file size: 4 GB - File expiration: unknown 10. https://www.sendgb.com/ - Max file size: 4 GB - File expiration: 7 days 11. http://upfile.mobi/ - Max file size: 2 GB - File expiration: 6 months after their last download 12. https://upload.run/ - Max file size: 1 GB - File expiration: as long as you like 13. https://dropfile.to/ - Max file size: 1 GB - File expiration: 1 day 14. http://www.datafilehost.com/ - Max file size: 512 MB - File expiration: 60 days after their last download 15. http://filenurse.com/ - Max file size: 350 MB - File expiration: 7 days 16. https://upload.cat/ - Max file size: 200 MB - File expiration: 30 days 17. http://www.zippyshare.com/ - Max file size: 200 MB - File expiration: 30 days after their last download 18. https://expirebox.com/ - Max file size: 200 MB - File expiration: 2 days 19. https://rokket.space/ - Max file size: 150 MB - File expiration: 2 days 20. https://www.upload.ee/ - Max file size: 100 MB - File expiration: 50 days after their last download 21. https://uguu.se/ - Max file size: 100 MB - File expiration: 1 day And here is a List of Peer-To-Peer (P2P) File Sharing Sites These sites are known for allowing peer-to-peer file sharing. You simply upload the file, share the download link and that's it, but you have to stay on the site so that the file can be downloaded by others. There are no size limits for files, but the expiration time is usually instantaneous after leaving the site. 1. https://reep.io/ 2. https://file.pizza/ 3. https://www.justbeamit.com/ 4. http://xkcd949.com/ 5. https://www.sharedrop.io/ 6. https://directsend.me/ 7. https://sharefest.me/ Do you know any other site that allows you to upload and share files anonymously, without sign up and for free? Then please don't forget to share it with us.
  2. This site is the the most perfect collection of the best file sharing, torrents, streaming, sports, music, ebooks, and porn sites. On top of that all sites are unblocked. This can be the best things for all the free loaders out there. Here is the address https://unblocked.vet/ Mirror site https://unblocked-pw.github.io/ ? Some more similar sites. https://bypassed.in/ https://proxyportal.eu/ https://unblocked.lol/ https://unblockall.org/ https://proxy.unblockall.org/ https://movies.unblockall.org/ https://unblocker.cc/ https://unblocker.win/ if you know more similar sites then let us know in comments.
  3. In conjunction with the Cybersecurity Awareness Month celebration in October last year, Google shared some statistical data about how HTTPS usage in Chrome increased across different platforms. Since its inception, Chrome traffic encryption efforts have made significant progress that Google now wants to remove the green “Secure” label on HTTPS websites beginning in September once the search giant launches Chrome 69. The goal of the upcoming change to the browser is to give users the idea that the internet is safe by default by eliminating Chrome’s positive security indicators. Here's how the address bar should look like after the new scheme kicks off in September: Emily Schechter, Product Manager for Chrome Security at Google, also announced in a blog post that starting in October the company will mark all HTTP pages with a red “not secure” warning in the event that a user enters data on an HTTP page. The new label will be part of Chrome 70, which is set for release that month. That's in line with the search giant's upcoming plan, announced last February, to show a grey "not secure" warning in the address bar for HTTP pages starting in July when Chrome 68 is set to roll out. Source details < Clic here >
  4. Plugin that blocks the scripts of the sites, the scripts are embedded inside the pages this makes the performance is maximum talking about the CPU and the whole computer will notice the difference, Blocks with the following plugins.
  5. For many years and for millions of people, file-sharing was seen as just that. Need a file? Take one. Have one I don't? Share one back. However, with the mainstream commercialization of the pirate scene, some believe that the golden era of sharing culture is being left behind. But really - does anyone care anymore? Growing up, I was one of the millions to enjoy Panini soccer stickers. Five to a pack, these collectibles would be placed in a book (at huge cost) until every page had been completed. Well, that was the theory. In reality, everyone ended up with dozens of duplicate stickers which were traded as quickly as possible with others in the same position. This schoolyard system worked pretty well and not once did anyone consider selling their spares for cash. By 2016 hustler standards that’s pretty naive, but looking back the swapping with friends was probably the best part of the hobby. The same kind of culture prevailed with digital files in the early 2000s, when file-sharing was still in its infancy. Whether traveling the Wild West of KaZaA or the cooler backwaters of Soulseek, content existed to be shared, not sold. Have some music tracks? Offer them. Need some software? Help yourself. The new magic with P2P over Panini was that people not only got to swap files but were able to keep the originals too. Of course, there were always people somewhere in the system edging to make money. Sharman Networks, the people behind KaZaA, definitely wanted to make bank. As did the folks behind the more famous LimeWire . At the time these people were largely faceless and no one really cared about their profitability or even their existence. As long as the files kept flowing, of course. Clearly, some of the mechanisms behind P2P sharing were partly commercialized even in the early days, so when Bram Cohen came along with BitTorrent and gave his creation away for free, that was a truly momentous event. Indeed, he sparked a revolution. While not even a genius like Cohen could have foreseen the events of the next decade, his technology alongside fledgling public indexes and early private tracker scripts reignited the fires of sharing. Fueled by free software tools, quite a bit of this took place without commercially-motivated overlords taking a cut or making business decisions. However, with the advent of ratio-based communities a new currency in the form of bandwidth was born. With these artificial restrictions in place, over the next several years sites could be observed moving in different directions, largely due to decisions made by their management. Some trackers used ratio to form the so-called ‘pay-to-leech’ model, with some continuing to do so now more than a decade later. Others utilized the ratio model in the way it was intended, to improve tracker content libraries, delivery systems, and retention. This delighted sharing-conscious members and the most successful are still around today, held in high regard by their communities. But whichever route those trackers took, none could escape the economics of running a site. They all cost money to run, simple, and someone had to pay for that. In some cases, staff kept sites alive. In others, users would donate to the cause. It didn’t really matter, as long as the site and the community held together. Somehow, many found a way. However, in common with some of their public counterparts today, a number (by accident or design) became fully-fledged commercial operations. It was no longer a case of people enthusiastically taking their own files to a digital swap meet. In the main, most of the content was already there. With content always available, more and more users were attracted to the party. And with the snowball gathering speed, size and momentum, the money-generating options for site operators began to mount up. In time, the fun hobbyist sites often became fairly lucrative roller-coasters that were both exciting and hard to get off. In the background, however, the sharing purists were furious. Just as they had done a decade earlier, many just wanted to share files, without any commercial overtones. But thanks to the enemies of file-sharers, that was proving increasingly difficult to achieve. With crackdowns everywhere, sites had become more complex to run. Punishments for doing so were increasing too, so the risks of running a site had to be weighed into the equation. Some siteops were happy with the quiet glory and satisfaction of serving a community. For many others, the risk was mitigated by financial reward. In the end, keen but non-commercial file-sharers who still wanted to share had to compromise and turn a bit of a blind eye to what was happening upstairs. In that respect, there aren’t many better current and public examples than the one provided by KickassTorrents. Like many public sites, KickassTorrents was a place where people could go to share their files, just like they had in the old days. They could take files too, even if they had none to give back, with no restrictions. No file provider would get paid and none would be subjected to the anti-sharing environment of a hardcore pay-to-leech ratio system. Furthermore, thanks to the many volunteers working on the site – the mods, uploaders and general staffers – KAT was a great community where members helped each other for no financial gain. At times it really did seem like the old days were back again and in many ways they were, but behind the scenes the inevitable reality was taking place. No site of such massive scale could possibly run on fresh air, so even if one dilutes KAT’s claimed advertising revenues ten-fold, large amounts of money were still being made. Indeed, more money than many people see in a lifetime. Whether completely by design or from a reluctance to reign in a runaway successful formula, KAT ultimately became a commercial success. But no matter what sums were allegedly generated, few people seem to be surprised, much less care, following the site’s demise. After more than a decade and a half of galloping capitalism and increased financial pressures, perhaps only the naive wouldn’t expect people to make a few bucks from the digital equivalent of 1980’s Panini stickers. For the majority of the site’s users, from those with rose-tinted spectacles to those fully aware of big site economics, the important thing was still the files. Just as they had done in the early 2000s with KaZaA, the files kept flowing on KickassTorrents to the end and no one ever paid a thing. That someone, somewhere, apparently made a few million from providing a top class service to the masses? Nothing but a footnote. TorrentFreak
  6. Hoping to limit the availability of pirated UEFA Euro 2016 matches, Sony Pictures Networks is sending pre-piracy notices to the owners of several websites. The broadcaster warns site owners that they face criminal liability if they make the matches available through their sites. In a few hours the 2016 UEFA Euro Cup kicks off in France, an event that will be seen by more than hundred million soccer fans from all over the world. While most people watch the matches through licensed broadcasters, there is also a large group of people who resort to shady sources. Most popular are the so-called “pirate” streaming sites where fans can watch the game live. These typically generate millions of views during popular sporting events. In addition, those looking for an archive copy of a match or higher quality video, can find pirated copies on numerous torrent sites, where HD copies are uploaded minutes after the final whistle. These unauthorized transmissions are a thorn in the side of various rightsholders and some are taking action to prevent it. Before the event kicks off, Sony Pictures Network (SPN) has already issued the first warnings. From a known source who prefers to remain anonymous, TorrentFreak obtained a copy of the letter SPN sent to torrent sites and possibly streaming sites as well. “Please be advised that our Client has exclusive Television Rights, Mobile Transmission Rights and Broadband Internet Transmission Rights for the upcoming 2016 UEFA Euro Cup,” the letter begins. The Indian branch of Sony Pictures goes on to explain that they have the exclusive rights to broadcast the event in various countries, through ESPN and other platforms. Logically, this means that torrent sites and pirate streaming portals are not allowed to offer the same content. “Any manner of communicating and/or making available for viewing the UEFA EURO CUP 2016 matches on any platform shall therefore amount to violation of our Client’s exclusive rights in which our client has invested significant amount of money,” SPN writes. Pre-piracy warning The “pre-piracy” warning alerts the site operators to possible legal consequences, including criminal prosecutions. The company explicitly states that it’s “compelled to initiate legal proceedings (civil and/or criminal) should you engage in violation of our Client’s rights despite the present notice.” Despite the startk language, the site owner who informed us about the notice says he has no plans to take action in response. Quite the contrary, the letter actually serves as a reminder to make sure that users have access to the latest UEFA Euro Cup matches. “I forgot that we need to upload UEFA. It’s good that they reminded us,” the torrent site operator told TorrentFreak. Article source
  7. Multiple Serious vulnerabilities have been discovered in the most famous ‘All In One SEO Pack’ plugin for WordPress, that put millions of Wordpress websites at risk. WordPress is easy to setup and use, that’s why large number of people like it. But if you or your company is using ‘All in One SEO Pack’ Wordpress plugin to optimize the website ranking in search engines, then you should update your SEO plugin immediately to the latest version of All in One SEO Pack 2.1.6. Today, All in One SEO Pack plugin team has released an emergency security update that patches two critical privilege escalation vulnerabilities and one cross site scripting (XSS) flaw, discovered by security researchers at Sucuri, a web monitoring and malware clean up service. More than 73 million websites on the Internet run their websites on the WordPress publishing platform and more than 15 million websites are currently using All in One SEO Pack plugin for search engine optimization. According to Sucuri, the reported privilege escalation vulnerabilities allow an attacker to add and modify the WordPress website’s meta information, that could harm its search engine ranking negatively. "In the first case, a logged-in user, without possessing any kind of administrative privileges (like an author of subscriber), could add or modify certain parameters used by the plugin. It includes the post’s SEO title, description and keyword meta tags." Sucuri said. Also the reported cross-site scripting vulnerability can be exploited by malicious hackers to execute malicious JavaScript code on an administrator’s control panel. "This means that an attacker could potentially inject any JavaScript code and do things like changing the admin’s account password to leaving some backdoor in your website’s files in order to conduct even more “evil” activities later." Sucuri blog post said. Vulnerability in WordPress plugins is the root cause for the majority of WordPress exploitation and this is one of the main tools in the web hackers' arsenal. The plugin vulnerabilities can be exploited to access sensitive information or to allow for the sites to be easily defaced, can web used to redirect visitors to any malicious site, or to DDoS other websites. Website owners are recommended to update their All in One SEO Pack Wordpress plugin to the latest version immediately. Source
  8. By John Callaham 8 hours ago Over 5,000 websites have now signed up to join in a previously announced online protest against mass spying operations such as the ones that have been conducted by the National Security Agency. The effort is called "The Day We Fight Back" and will begin on Tuesday, February 11th. DuckDuckGo, Imgur and the Yahoo-owned Tumblr are among the major sites that have joined this effort, working with previously announced sites like Mozilla and Reddit and groups like the Electronic Frontier Foundation and the American Civil Liberties Union. All of these companies will post banners on their pages Tuesday, urging people to call or email their members of the U.S. Congress and ask them to support laws that curtail online surveillance by government agencies. This new protest is being made in the spirit of the ones that were launched in January 2012, when many websites, including Wikipedia, went "dark" for one day. The effort was designed to convince U.S. lawmakers to not pass the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) and the Protect IP Act (PIPA) into law. The web site blackouts were successful and both SOPA and PIPA died without coming to a vote in the U.S. Congress. Tuesday's protest against mass online spying won't have quite the same effect as the ones held over two years ago. One of the reasons is that some sites that joined in the SOPA blackout, like Wikipedia and Google, are apparently sitting out in this new effort. However, new leaks about how groups like the NSA conduct their operations continue to come out in the open and the debate over their use of phone, data and other records will continue for a long time to come. http://www.neowin.net/news/over-5000-websites-signed-up-for-the-day-we-fight-back-protest-against-mass-spying
  • Create New...