It works, and the 'barely playable' part doesn't seem to hurt sales. The obfuscation was insane, I had no idea what to do. Obviously 1 comes from competing platforms providing pirated products in their catalogs. So, your immediate idea is to lie about things that are easily provable as lies, and your arguments depend on ignoring realityt. Wikipedia should not be tracking this data in a tabular format at all in my opinion.
Don't invent the telephone because people can be harassed. Now multiplayer gaming is a completely different beast from the single player adventures that I like to mod. But this point must be most evident when it's noted that Voksi, a single individual, has nearly brought Denuvo to its knees as some insane sort of solo project. The costs are low enough on steam that the risks of trying to get the games illegally is just not worth it for many people. To my eye, that seems like the better of the two choices. Our position is that everything published in the copyright area are a prediction of what the future will be like.
Don't invent the printing press because people can use it to copy others' works. The Department of Justice cannot be trusted to enforce those laws evenly. Development of the Denuvo software started in 2014. My money's on you having a really good stash of hallucinogenics somewhere. If I have to download a copy of the game to try it out before I buy it, then so be it. I don't think there is value to listing every game that happens to contain a piece of middleware no matter how benign or inimical it is, and it could be construed as free advertising for Denuvo. Secondly, I think the table is even way less informative than you think.
Those flaws make the column a poor fit here. I suppose one might see everything through the narrow lens of profession, but I highly doubt that any accountants are so intrigued by cracking that go around on pirate sites, out of the way to make an account, and then starting by stating their profession. You know us programmers, we're all bubble heads. Soon enough though in June things started to change. If it's fictional story about wars, someone will start a war. Yesterday it did so, in some style.
And before the accusations that I support piracy roll in: I don't. We want users to feel safe while using the product, and if there are market participants who are creating pirated products with our tool, users cannot feel safe using it. It is safe for us, it is safe for the users, it is safe for almost every use that the device is intended for. This whole thing was started in the first place due to the fact that xrel site is community-based whereas predb. I definitely agree that piracy is wrong and people need to be held to account. To the users that want the table removed. This very page has already been quoted in news articles about this topic.
Paper and pen are the oldschool ways of doing that, but our computer-based system allows designing exactly the same data structure that is causing the current problems for that person. Recently version 3 of Denuvo was cracked for the game Mass Effect: Andromeda, but a new version was almost immediately added to the title to ensure it's security from piracy. If you trust them that much then go ahead and add them to your family sharing option. That is how I read their Steam page anyway. And that's the thing, as soon as the cracking teams figure out where you hid the key it's game over. I'm sorry, but some information and scene data simply is not viable as sources on Wikipedia. Generally, high efficiency of these protection method is based on the human factor: the more complex the code is and the more resources the application uses, the harder it is for a cracker to understand program logic and, consequently, to crack protection.
Wikipedia cannot conduct it's own interviews to prove things Wikipedia does have a news project, but it is unreliable for use directly on Wikipedia. But Denuvo has just suffered a rather courtesy of a 19-year-old Bulgarian hacker who goes by the name of Voksi. Nothing, because it's not the consumer's responsibility to fund things he hasn't paid for and has no desire to consume. Any person who wants to understand these things needs to have a very firm grasp of assembly as well as understanding the hardware. These figures would provide a true overview of the use of Denuvo in the gaming industry. Minecraft had customers, you do not.
There are still more uncracked than cracked Denuvo-protected titles overall, and some have remained uncracked going on years. I don't think any serious editors these days call themselves inclusionists or deletionists anymore because they're just not useful lens to view the encyclopedia through. Denuvo certainly isn't the most liked solution, but as long as it gets the job done, then publishers are happy. Speak for yourself, don't pretend to speak for others. Less than they did, perhaps, but they are still making billions. Business types don't quite have the same ethics. This will convey the most relevant information of the effectiveness of the product and that too objectively.