LimeWire’s game imitate music piracy, pays in crypto

The top participants are then considered for a distribution of LimeWire's soon-to-be-released ERC-20 token, LMWR, which is on the scoreboard.

LimeWire's game imitate music piracy, pays in crypto

The historic music-downloading platform, which had tremendous popularity in the early years of the new century, was resurrected on April 13 and presented to Web3 in the form of a vintage music-downloading game that is based on the Windows XP operating system.

The platform had massive success in the early years of the new millennium. This game is a throwback to the glory days of the platform, when it was at the height of its popularity.

Participants are asked to give their email addresses to begin playing the game, which may be accessed using a web browser. After that, the game gives the player instructions on how to search for ancient material such as movies and music from the early 2000s, as well as older media that can be downloaded.

The simulation will, after a certain amount of time has elapsed, provide the players with a library of music and films from that period, from which they will be able to choose one to “download.” This will allow the players to experience the music and films of that era.

The player will get one point every time a simulated download is completed without the presence of a simulated “virus.” This will occur anytime the player avoids downloading any malicious software. During the game, you have the opportunity to acquire these points.

The results are recorded on a scoreboard, and the top players are then taken into consideration as prospective candidates for the distribution of LimeWire’s soon-to-be-released ERC-20 token, LMWR. The token will be available for purchase shortly.

Midway through the year 2022, the name LimeWire was reintroduced back into the public consciousness under the guise of an NFT marketplace. The mission of the firm was to establish itself as the gold standard in the market for memberships and content created by independent creators.

After a federal copyright infringement court battle in 2010, the original file-sharing site was taken offline, and the LimeWire NFT marketplace has no relationship to the original platform or its staff.