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TorrentScan makes searching torrent tracker sites easier

TorrentScan makes searching torrent tracker sites easier

Following in the footsteps of a long line of BitTorrent torrent tracker search engines, there’s a site called TorrentScan that makes it even easier to find the files you’re looking for.

Unlike torrent tracker search engines like ScrapeTorrent for instance, where results are limited to a few sites and are also jumbled together, the results are viewed as a direct display of what they are for a selected site.

The added kicker is the ability to customize the order of the sites, and there are 17 available, you wish to search. It allows you to place your favorite five torrent trackers sites, for instance, at the top so you can quickly click down and search each of them for the torrent trackers you are looking for.

The results of each search are done with a simple click of a tab on the sidebar that corresponds to a given site. The search results are then viewed as the actual search results page for that site. You don’t have to sort through cryptic displays of file types, number of seeders, leechers, etc..

Here’s some snapshots of a simple search using the query “XBox.” As you can see, I first checked Pirate Bay, then clicked down through a few more of the site tabs.

After searching Pirate Bay, all it then takes is a simple click on the Demonoid tab beneath it to find even more results elsewhere. You can keeping clicking down the tabs until you find the files you’re looking for. Three’s no need to jump from site to site, from page to page, all the while typing your search query over an over into each. Just simple tab-clicking that’s it. Finding your favorite files has never been easier.

What’s nice about the site too is that after you customize the order of the torrent tracker site tabs in the sidebar it is automatically saved for you, thereby speeding up the process on your next visit.

If your tired of having to search though multiple sites for files then I suggest you give TorrentScan a try.


Jared Moya
I've been interested in P2P since the early, high-flying days of Napster and KaZaA. I believe that analog copyright laws are ill-suited to the digital age, and that art and culture shouldn't be subject to the whims of international entertainment industry conglomerates. Twitter | Google Plus

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