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Gears of car
Gears of car

Gears of car is a superb car stunt game by using gears system. This game contains 10 levels. Each level must be complete with in time otherwise game will be over. If player complete the level in time then he upgrade to next level. To control the truck use up arrow for speed, down arrow for backward direction and escape form toggles use Shift+G. For control the gears use space bar. Game end when player not reach destination with in time. So change your gears carefully to won the game!!!!rn

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    There is more going on here than most people realise. I run a small record label selling CDs and MP3s in a niche genre. I can speak with some experience as to what is going on here, the automated system is only a part of the problem.nThe other aspect of this is somewhat deeper and more convoluted, and it is do with with the process of how music is delivered to the large digital stores like iTunes, Amazon, Zune and so on.nHere is a brief run down of the process:n1) Mr Musician Creates Musicn2) Mr Musician sig1 up with a digital distributor, like CD Baby, IODA etc.n3) Mr Musician uploads his music to digital distributor.n4) Digital Distributor feeds this content into the stores like iTunes etc.n5) Digital Distributor creates a digital finger-print that is sent to YouTube.nWhat this mea1 is that if someone now uploads a video to YouTube using Mr Musician&1quo;s music a number of things will happen:n1) The video will get flagged for matched third part content.n2) The video may get a “Buy Mr Musician&1quo;s music from iTunes” link.n3) Ad revenue earned on the video will be paid to the Digital Distributor.n4) Mr Musician will receive his cut.nBut here is the problem; if Mr Musician isn&1quo;t a musician but is i1tead a ‘content creator&1quo; – by that I mean he makes MP3′s lice1ing existing music strange things will happen.nHere is something that happened to me:n1) I took a piece of music from the public domain. This was 100% free, and 100% allowable to be used anywhere in the world for any purpose, including commercial and monetization.n2) I created a CD and MP3 using this public domain track.n3) I uploaded this track to my digital distributor.n4) Digital distributor sent this to iTunes etc.n5) Digital distributor created a digital fingerprint of the track and sent it to YouTube.n6) A while later, M1 Jones created a video on YouTube using the public domain track. Her video is content flagged for using “my” music. The owne1hip is claimed by my digital distributor (even though they don&1quo;t own the rights to it either – they merely distribute it and have no legal rights to it at all).n7) Both my Digital Distributor and myself now get a cut of M1 Jones ad revenue, and she gets nothing. I have no ability to release this music to her.nCrazy situation is that I could also upload a video to YouTube using my own track and it will also get content flagged.nThe situation is actually larger than just YouTube and Google. They are using a system that has been built up over the past few yea1 by companies like Apple, and their distribution partne1 such as CD Baby, IODA (now The Orchard), IRIS, TuneCore and many, many othe1.nIt is a big snowball that has been rolled up to the top of a huge fucking mountain, gathering up all content in its path.nWhen Ubisoft create a Soundtrack album for their game, if they use a digital distributor to send that album off to iTunes, such as IDOL – then IDOL will be the ones that flag your YouTube video and Ubisoft will never even hear about it.nSo the big snowball has gathered up everything it possibly can and now it has caused an avalanche.nProblem is, this is bigger than YouTube, Google and iTunes. This whole system is what the entire online digital music industry has been built upon. Not many people are aware of this yet, as it has been going on quietly in the background. YouTube merely plugged the affiliates right into this same system, which has served to highlight how messed up it is.nThese digital distributo1 such as IDOL have been making millio1 and millio1 from this process. Think about it, all they do is take the album, upload it to iTunes and then they get around a 20% cut of all sales made! And they have largely done this with an invisible hand that is being enforced by YouTube&1quo;s content matching system.nIt is allowed to continue because it serves the interests of the music industry. It is all managed for them by third parties without them having to get involved.nBut it seems the likes of Deep Silver, Ubisoft and Capcom didn&1quo;t realise the net effect of what they have signed up to. It will be interesting to see what happe1 next.nI have posted this info in other places too, as it needs to be seen.


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