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  Re: HOW TO EXTRACT This files 
 
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gleb mironenko Jul 09, 2003, 07:29pm EDT Reply - Quote - Report Abuse
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I just downloaded RAZOR 1911 game and it has 2 cds. bu to get this cds out i need to extract some files. the files look like this rzr-name.001, rzr-name.002 ...
the files have no extentions.
no rar,zip,ace,exe or anything.
when i rename the files to rzr-name.00#.rar and try to extract it askes me for the volume to continue rzr-name.00#.r00
what to do and how to extract this files???
when press help it sais this:

Volumes are parts of a split archive. Volumes are supported only by the RAR archive format, so you cannot create ZIP volumes. Generally volumes are used to store a large archive on several diskettes or other removable media.
By default RAR volumes have names like 'volname.partNNN.rar', where NNN is the volume number. Using -vn switch it is possible to switch to another, extension based naming scheme, where the first volume file in a multi-volume set has the extension .rar, following volumes are numbered from .r00 to .r99.

Volumes may also be solid and self-extracting. The first self-extracting volume has a different (i.e. not .rar) file extension identifier, for example .exe for DOS SFX volumes.

It is impossible to add, update or delete files in created volumes.
To unpack volumes you need to start extraction from the first volume. If volumes are stored on non-removable media like a hard disk, you need to put all volumes in the same folder before starting extraction.


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jmerc Jul 09, 2003, 07:48pm EDT Reply - Quote - Report Abuse
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>> Re: Re: HOW TO EXTRACT This files
If this file extract has anything to do with the article I pasted below, this is the wrong site to ask help.

Please tell me there is no correlation.....


Email this Document!

Press Release
For Immediate Release
June 6, 2003 U.S. Department of Justice
United States Attorney
Eastern District of Virginia
Paul J. McNulty
2100 Jamieson Avenue
Alexandria, VA 22314
Phone: (703) 299-3700
Fax: (703) 549-5202

Contact: Sam Dibley
Phone: (703) 399-3822

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------


Former Leader of Razor 1911, the Oldest Game Software Piracy Ring on the Internet, Sentenced

United States Attorney Paul J. McNulty, and Michael Chertoff, Assistant Attorney General for the Criminal Division, announced today that Shane E. Pitman, age 31, of Conover, North Carolina, was sentenced to 18 months in federal prison by the Honorable James C. Cacheris, United States District Judge, for conspiring to violate criminal copyright laws as the former leader of the oldest game software piracy ring on the Internet.

Shane Pitman, known by his screen nickname "Pitbull," was a leader of the online software piracy group known as Razor 1911. Since the early 1990's, Razor 1911 sought to achieve a reputation in the underground Internet piracy community the so-called "warez scene" as the leading distributor of illegal computer and console game software. The group prided itself on cracking and illegally distributing the most popular software games, usually before their public release date, including such games as Quake, Red Alert, Terminal Velocity, and Warcraft II and III. Group members known as "suppliers" often obtained pre-release versions of the game software from company insiders or by posing as game reviewers for bogus online magazines. Other group members known as "crackers" would defeat the copyright protections embedded in the game software before the group distributed it to Internet sites worldwide.

"Shane Pitman's conviction and sentence should send a strong message to organized Internet gangs like Razor1911 that stealing and illegally distributing game software online is not a game. It is a federal crime, and it has severe consequences. If other software pirates still entertain the false belief that the Internet offers anonymity for this type of copyright infringement, they do so at their own peril," said U.S. Attorney Paul McNulty.

"The sentencing of this cyber-pirate is another victory for intellectual property rights worldwide and the latest in a string of successes resulting from Operation Buccaneer, the largest Internet piracy investigation in history," said Michael J. Garcia, acting Assistant Secretary for the Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE). "Working with our law enforcement partners, ICE agents will continue to identify, disrupt, and dismantle large-scale Internet piracy gangs."

Pitman was among more than 40 individuals targeted worldwide by Operation Buccaneer, a 14-month undercover investigation by the Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement, Department of Homeland Security, which represents the largest international copyright piracy investigation ever undertaken by law enforcement. In addition to Razor1911, Operation Buccaneer netted members from a broad cross-section of other leading Internet piracy groups, including DrinkOrDie, RiSC, RiSCISO, Request To Send (RTS), ShadowRealm (SRM), We Love Warez (WLW), and POPZ.

Pitman is one of 22 defendants who have been convicted to date on charges of felony copyright infringement as a result of Operation Buccaneer. Seventeen of those defendants were prosecuted by the Eastern District of Virginia's Cybercrime Unit, in partnership with the Department of Justice's Computer Crime and Intellectual Property Section. Additionally, last March, a federal grand jury in the Eastern District of Virginia indicted Hew Raymond Griffiths of Bateau Bay, Australia, the self-proclaimed leader of various Internet software piracy groups, including Drink Or Die, ViCE, and RiSC. If Griffiths is extradited and convicted on all charges, he would face up to 10 years imprisonment and a $500,000 fine.

Prosecuting these cases for the United States are Assistant U.S. Attorney Robert Wiechering, Senior Counsel Michael DuBose and Deputy Chief Michael O'Leary, Computer Crime and Intellectual Property Section, Department of Justice. The investigation was conducted by the Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement, Department of Homeland Security. Assistance was provided by the Interactive Digital Software Alliance (IDSA).

http://www.cybercrime.gov/pitmanSent.htm


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ant decto Jul 09, 2003, 08:46pm EDT Reply - Quote - Report Abuse
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>> Re: Re: HOW TO EXTRACT This files
Gleb,

The downloading and use of pirate software is an illegal act and as such it's discussion is not permitted in this forum. I refer to: 'You will not use these forums to violate any laws nor to engage in or discuss illegal activities of any nature' in the fair use policy visible here:

http://www.hardwareanalysis.com/content/about_us/fair_use_policy/

Feel free to post any technical or hardware questions which don't relate to unlawful activity.

Ant

Regards
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gleb mironenko Jul 10, 2003, 12:41pm EDT Reply - Quote - Report Abuse
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>> Re: how to extract this files
Im sorry, i was an aware of this sites policy


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