With sites like Napster, you can see why there's so much music industry concern about the MP3 format. Actually, it's not the site but rather the application you download for free from it that's the worry. In short, Napster lets you share your MP3 files with anyone else logged into the service and it lists your MP3 files in a central database that can be searched, making some half a million songs available.
Similar MP3 services exist but the cunning part about Napster is that it doesn't keep any MP3 files itself. Anything you download is directly from another user's computer and while this can slow things down (some people still have 14.4 modems), it does skirt any issues of legality.
Downsides are that when a user logs off, your download is interrupted and each time you start the program, you're logged onto a different server with a different song library.
Ceres, located in the asteroid belt, has a carbonaceous-rich upper crust, SwRI study claims
The spacecraft found traces of hydrogen and oxygen molecules, known as hydroxyls, embedded in the rocky surface of the asteroid
The skeleton was unearthed more than 20 years ago in South Africa
Moon's dark side is mountainous, rugged and never visible from the Earth