FindVUK Online Database

Here you can get an keydb.cfg file that can be used for bluray playback with e.g. VLC or many other applications.

For detailed information how you can use this file please take a look at the bottom of this page - or on the following pages:
Archive page of previous OnlineDB from Starbuck

For more details or questions take a look here: DOOM9 - FindVUK Thread

In case of problems with VLC Bluray Menue playback this post here might be helpful: VideoLan Forum - Solution for libbluray+java BD-J bluray menus troubleshooting on win10


Current database:

LastUpdate: 2024-06-20 03:22:57
Current Number of MetaEntries: 28322
Current Number of LegacyEntries: 125057

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Statistics - last 60 days

Small explanation about the difference between Meta and Legacy Entries:

MetaEntries: source of the entries is FindVUK and all data is verified - so e.g. the VUK or UnitKeys from those entries are validated and known to work!
(with one small exception - in case the entries could not be validated because of BusEncryption they are still uploaded, but get the comment 'not validated')
LegacyEntries: FindVUK supports synchronisation of the local keydb.cfg file with the OnlineDB
In case there are entries in the local file that are not yet available they are sent to the OnlineDB and added as LegacyEntries
Source and quality of this entries is unknown and so they might or might not be valid at all.


keydb.cfg - Language English (22802 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language French (1811 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language German (1680 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Spanish (1324 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Italian (1048 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Japanese (960 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Dutch (688 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Portuguese (636 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Korean (354 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Russian (339 entries)
keydb.cfg - Language Catalan (229 entries)

Small explanation why it's possible to download in different languages:

  1. Technically it does not make any difference - all information required for decoding are identical in all languages!
  2. FindVUK uploads the titles in all languages offered on the disc and so it's possible to create special keydb files where the 'title' is using a special language.

Short HowTo to get VLC up and running with the file (only for Windows - I've no experience with Linux ):

  1. Download VLC from the official website and install it - nowadays always download the x64 version
  2. Download a supported Java JRE (JDK is NOT needed) - Note: Java 8 > build 321 crashes VLC :(
  3. Download libaacs and copy into VLC directory
  4. Download keydb file manually - or download FindVUK and use the synchronisation to keep the file updated easily
  5. Finally start VLC and try to open a bluray either directly from disc or from an iso image :)

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