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Blu-ray Disc Demystified
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Myth: BD-Live Discs Don't Work on All Players
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Myth: Profile 2 (BD-Live) Players and Discs Make Previous Players Obsolete
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This myth is fueled by the perception that Profile 2 (BD-Live) players have extra features that Profile 1 players do not have However, the only requirements that Profile 2 adds are that players have a network connection and extra local storage to hold downloaded files Otherwise, player functionality and performance are essentially the same Profile 1 players will continue to work, and will play all but the "connected" parts of BD-Live discs
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Profile 3 (audio-only players) and Profile 4 (recording and editing for camcorders, Blu-ray video recorders, and PCs) are actually subsets of Profile 1 Even though they use a bigger number and sound better, they are restricted versions of the format for specialized products It is possible that, in the future, the BDA will define a higher performance profile but, by that time, there will be tens of millions of Profile 1 and 2 players in the marketplace, so discs that took advantage of an extended protocol would be designed to still work, at least in part, on older players
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Myth: The BDA Will Soon Mandate that All BD Players Have an Internet Connection
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The BDA has no plans to make Profile 2 (BD-Live) or Internet connections mandatory for all players As the cost of manufacturing players continues to fall and as player makers contrive to differentiate their players from all the others, it may very well come to pass that most or all new Blu-ray players implement Profile 2 In any case, although Profile 2 players have the capacity to connect to the Internet, they are not required to be connected (See the next myth)
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Myth: If You Unplug Your Profile 2 (BD-Live) Player From the Internet It Will Stop Working
The BDA does not send unmarked black vans to cruise neighborhoods and harass people who have not plugged their player into the Internet In fact, some Blu-ray players provide a setting to prohibit Internet access from BD-Live discs If your player is not connected or if your Internet connection is not working for any of a dozen possible reasons, only the portions
Blu-ray Disc Demystified
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of discs that depend on content from the Internet will not work or will not be fully featured For example, some BD-Live discs download updated information about cast and crew If there is no Internet connection then they simply show information that was put on the disc when it was produced
Myth: All Blu-ray Discs Must Use AACS
It is true that all pre-recorded (replicated) Blu-ray Discs must use AACS content protection By requiring that the discs that are most likely to be legitimate always have AACS encryption, it makes it easier to identify illegal copies However, recordable discs (BD-R and BD-RE) are not required to used AACS BD-ROM Mark is also mandatory on pre-recorded discs, but BD+ is optional See 4 for more on content protection
Myth: AACS Is Required for HDMV, BD-J, Network Access, or Local Storage Access
HDMV and BD-J can be used on BD-R and BD-RE disc, which do not require AACS BD-J applets must be signed in order to access the Internet or local storage Application signing keys are not the same as AACS keys, but this seems to have caused some of the confusion that created this myth BD-J applications must have a set of certificates with a valid chain of keys (from the content owner, authoring facility, replication facility, and so on) in order to used some of the Profile 2 features However, this does not guarantee that BD-J content on a BD-R or a BD-RE disc will play on all players, since players are not required to play recordable discs The best way to be sure of playback compatibility is to check for a BD-R/BD-RE logo on the player
Myth: AACS, BD+, and BD-Live Allow Studios to Spy on Consumers
Internet forums and blogs are full of Big Brother conspiracy theories and gripes about Blu-ray players enabling invasion of privacy Some player manuals contain notes, such as, "When discs supporting BD-Live are played back, the player or disc IDs may be sent to the content provider via the Internet,"1 but this does not mean that your name, address, and credit card are being collected by insidious marketing machines In order to download content associated with a particular disc, the online service has to know which disc it is And, to support features, such as movie e-mail between players, the online service has to keep track of the player Viewing and usage patterns may be tracked and reported in aggregate, to help studios figure out what online features on which disc are most popular, for example, but not with user-identifying information, especially if you have not entered such information into the player If you are still concerned about this issue, check the privacy policy on the content provider's Web site or ask them to give you a copy of their privacy policy
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