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ABC (Yet Another BitTorrent Client)
ABC is a free software, open source BitTorrent client based on BitTornado. It supports a queueing system with priority, global and local (per torrent) preference setting for downloading torrent (including upload and download rating limit), three upload options to do with completed file, and a system named Upload Rate Manager (URM) to force torrents out of queue if there is not a pre-set amount of upload activity. There is also an extensive web interface in ABC, allowing for other applications to view and change torrents and preferences remotely.[2] It is written in Python using wxPython.Contents1 Development status 2 Forks 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksDevelopment status[edit] ABC does not appear to be under development and thus appears to be dead software. The last version released was version 3.1 which was released on 2 October 2005. Forks[edit] The BitTorrent client Tribler
Tribler
began as a fork of ABC[3]
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Software Developer
A software developer is a person concerned with facets of the software development process, including the research, design, programming, and testing of computer software. Other job titles which are often used with similar meanings are programmer, software analyst, and software engineer. According to developer Eric Sink, the differences between system design, software development, and programming are more apparent. Already in the current market place there can be found a segregation between programmers and developers, being that one who implements is not the same as the one who designs the class structure or hierarchy. Even more so that developers become software architects or systems architects, those who design the multi-leveled architecture or component interactions of a large software system.[1] In a large company, there may be employees whose sole responsibility consists of only one of the phases above
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Deluge (software)
Deluge is a BitTorrent client written in Python
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Peer Exchange
Peer exchange or PEX is a communications protocol that augments the Bit Torrent file sharing protocol. It allows a group of users (or peers) that are collaborating to share a given file to do so more swiftly and efficiently. In the original design of the Bit Torrent file sharing protocol, peers (users) in a file sharing group (known as a "swarm") relied upon a central computer server called a tracker to find each other and to maintain the swarm. PEX greatly reduces the reliance of peers on a tracker by allowing each peer to directly update others in the swarm as to which peers are currently in the swarm
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Local Peer Discovery
The Local Peer Discovery protocol, specified as BEP-14,[1] is an extension to the BitTorrent
BitTorrent
file-distribution system. It is designed to support the discovery of local BitTorrent
BitTorrent
peers, aiming to minimize the traffic through the Internet service provider's (ISP) channel and maximize use of higher-bandwidth local area network (LAN). Local Peer Discovery is implemented[2] with HTTP-like messages on User Datagram Protocol (UDP) multicast group 239.192.152.143:6771 which is an administratively scoped multicast address. Since implementation is simple, Local Peer Discovery is implemented in several clients (µTorrent,[3] BitTorrent/Mainline,[4] MonoTorrent,[5] libtorrent[6] and its derivatives, Transmission 2.0,[7] aria2 [8])
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BitTorrent Protocol Encryption
Protocol encryption (PE), message stream encryption (MSE) or protocol header encrypt (PHE)[a] are related features of some peer-to-peer file-sharing clients, including BitTorrent
BitTorrent
clients. They attempt to enhance privacy and confidentiality. In addition, they attempt to make traffic harder to identify by third parties including internet service providers (ISPs). MSE/PE is implemented in BitComet, BitTornado, Deluge, Flashget, KTorrent, libtorrent (used by various BitTorrent
BitTorrent
clients, including qBittorrent), Mainline, µTorrent, qBittorrent, rTorrent, Transmission, Tixati
Tixati
and Vuze. PHE was implemented in old versions of BitComet
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BitTorrent Tracker
A BitTorrent
BitTorrent
tracker is a special type of server, one that assists in the communication between peers using the BitTorrent
BitTorrent
protocol. In peer-to-peer file sharing, a software client on an end-user PC requests a file, and portions of the requested file residing on peer machines are sent to the client, and then reassembled into a full copy of the requested file. The "tracker" server keeps track of where file copies reside on peer machines, which ones are available at time of the client request, and helps coordinate efficient transmission and reassembly of the copied file. Clients that have already begun downloading a file communicate with the tracker periodically to negotiate faster file transfer with new peers, and provide network performance statistics; however, after the initial peer-to-peer file download is started, peer-to-peer communication can continue without the connection to a tracker
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Micro Transport Protocol
Micro Transport Protocol
Micro Transport Protocol
or µTP (sometimes also uTP) is an open UDP-based variant of the BitTorrent
BitTorrent
peer-to-peer file sharing protocol intended to mitigate poor latency and other congestion control issues found in conventional BitTorrent
BitTorrent
over TCP, while providing reliable, ordered delivery. It was devised to automatically slow down[1] the rate at which packets of data are transmitted between users of peer-to-peer file sharing torrents when it interferes with other applications
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Usage Share Of BitTorrent Clients
The usage share of BitTorrent
BitTorrent
clients is the percentage of users that use a particular BitTorrent
BitTorrent
client, regardless of version.Contents1 2015 2 20092.1 Delft University of Technology3 20073.1 Digital Music News4 Notes2015[edit] Lifehacker, a software weblog, took a survey of 13,823 readers' preferred BitTorrent
BitTorrent
clients in May 2015. It showed that μTorrent still maintains a sizable lead over competitors, despite concerns over adware and bloatware
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BitTorrent (software)
BitTorrent
BitTorrent
is an ad-supported[5] BitTorrent client developed by Bram Cohen and BitTorrent, Inc.
BitTorrent, Inc.
used for uploading and downloading files via the BitTorrent
BitTorrent
protocol. BitTorrent
BitTorrent
was the first client written for the protocol. It is often nicknamed Mainline by developers denoting its official origins. Since version 6.0 the BitTorrent
BitTorrent
client has been a rebranded version of µTorrent. As a result, it is no longer open source
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BitComet
BitComet
BitComet
(originally named SimpleBT client from versions 0.11 to 0.37) is a cross-protocol BitTorrent, HTTP
HTTP
and FTP
FTP
client written in C++
C++
for Microsoft Windows
Microsoft Windows
and available in 52 different languages.[4] Its first public release was version 0.28
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BitLord
Windows: 2.4.5 (February 13, 2017; 13 months ago (2017-02-13)) [±] Mac OSX: 2.4.4-308 (June 25, 2016; 20 months ago (2016-06-25)) [±]Operating system Microsoft Windows
Microsoft Windows
and Mac OS XType BitTorrent
BitTorrent
clientLicense Proprietary software (Adware)Website www.bitlord.com BitLord is a freeware, ad-supported and proprietary BitTorrent
BitTorrent
client for Microsoft Windows
Microsoft Windows
and macOS, promoted as "The easiest torrent downloader". The program uses the libtorrent-rasterbar C++
C++
library. BitLord is as of version 2.4 built using Python and the Qt cross-platform framework. It is capable of streaming video, using a built in version of VLC.[1] BitLord was first released in December 2004, as BitLord 0.56, based on and under license from BitComet
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FrostWire
FrostWire
FrostWire
is a Free and open-source
Free and open-source
BitTorrent
BitTorrent
client first released in September 2004, as a fork of LimeWire. It was initially very similar to LimeWire
LimeWire
in appearance and functionality, but over time developers added more features, including support for the BitTorrent protocol
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Software Release Life Cycle
A software release life cycle is the sum of the stages of development and maturity for a piece of computer software: ranging from its initial development to its eventual release, and including updated versions of the released version to help improve software or fix software bugs still present in the software.Contents1 History 2 Stages of development2.1 Pre-alpha 2.2 Alpha 2.3 Beta2.3.1 Open and closed beta2.4 Release candidate3 Release3.1 Release to manufacturing (RTM) 3.2 General availability (GA) 3.3 Release to web (RTW)4 Support4.1 End-of-life5 See also 6 References 7 BibliographyHistory[edit] Usage of the "alpha/beta" test terminology originated at IBM. As long ago as the 1950s (and probably earlier), IBM used similar terminology for their hardware development. "A" test was the verification of a new product before public announcement. "B" test was the verification before releasing the product to be manufactured
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KTorrent
KTorrent
KTorrent
is a BitTorrent client that is part of the KDE
KDE
Software Compilation.Contents1 Features 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksFeatures[edi
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Libtorrent
libtorrent is an open source implementation of the BitTorrent protocol. It is written in and has its main library interface in C++. Its most notable features are support for Mainline DHT, IPv6, HTTP seeds and µTorrent's peer exchange. libtorrent uses Boost, specifically Boost.Asio to gain its platform independence. It is known to build on Windows and most Unix-like operating systems (OS X, Linux, and many BSDs). Its original author is Arvid Norberg.Contents1 Overview 2 Features2.1 Implemented BEPs 2.2 Miscellaneous features list 2.3 Disk caching 2.4 Network buffers 2.5 Piece picker 2.6 Merkle hash tree torrents3 Applications 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksOverview[edit] libtorrent is kept up to date with the most useful bittorrent extensions and is constantly being optimized to work in a broader set of environments
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