Use of the above options without active dual-login is a crude violation of the server rules (cascading) and will be penalized by ban without prior notification and possibility to restore account! More Boxes with One Login You may connect from several receivers using one login!
Use of the above options without active multi-login is a crude violation of the server rules (cascading) and will be penalized by ban without prior notification and possibility to restore account! Use of the above options without active Boxes-Number is a crude violation of the server rules (cascading) and will be penalized by ban without prior notification and possibility to restore account!
This approach was somewhat more secure, but not completely free of problems due to piracy of video signals.
Restrictions were placed on access of pay TV broadcasters to content such as recent feature films in order to give free TV broadcasters a chance to air these programs before they were siphoned away by pay channels.
Under these conditions, the pay TV concept was very slow to become commercially viable; most television and radio broadcasts remained in-the-clear and were funded by commercial advertising, individual and corporate donations to educational broadcasters, direct funding by governments or license fees charged to the owners of receiving apparatus (the BBC in the UK, for example).
Pay TV only began to become common after the widespread installation of cable television systems in the 1970s and 1980s; early premium channels were most often movie broadcasters such as the US-based Home Box Office and Cinemax, both currently owned by Time Warner.
Signals were obtained for distribution by cable companies using C-band satellite dish antennae of up to ten feet in diameter; the first satellite signals were originally unencrypted as extremely few individual end-users could afford the large and expensive satellite receiving apparatus.
Nowadays some free-to-air satellite content in the USA still remains, but many of the channels still in the clear are ethnic channels, local over-the-air TV stations, international broadcasters, religious programming, backfeeds of network programming destined to local TV stations or signals uplinked from mobile satellite trucks to provide live news and sports coverage.
Specialty channels and premium movie channels are most often encrypted; in most countries, broadcasts containing explicit pornography must always be encrypted to prevent reception by those who wish children not to be exposed to this sort of "adult content." Initial attempts to encrypt broadcast signals were based on analogue techniques of questionable security, the most common being one or a combination of techniques such as: These systems were designed to provide decoders to cable operators at low cost; a serious tradeoff was made in security.Once a receiver connected to internet receives data from our server, it can decrypt the signal same as original subscription card.This service is designed for users living in countries without provider representatives and without an opportunity of purchasing subscription service.As satellite dishes became smaller and more affordable, most satellite signal providers adopted various forms of encryption in order to limit reception to certain groups (such as hotels, cable companies, or paid subscribers) or to specific political regions.Early encryption attempts such as Videocipher II were common targets for pirate decryption as dismayed viewers saw large amounts of formerly-unencrypted programming vanishing.Pirate decryption most often refers to the decryption, or decoding, of pay TV or pay radio signals without permission from the original broadcaster.