This question is why all multihoster services that I’ve ever seen get negative reviews. This is the primary reason people have problems with multihoster or debrid-type services. Downloads don’t work. Files don’t download at all. Downloads don’t complete, downloads fail, etc.
The primary reason why some downloads do not work on some filehosting sites at various times is because of the way that multihoster services work. Multihosters are premium account leechers or resellers of premium accounts. Not the authorized resellers that premium filehosting sites list to give members alternate payment methods, but unauthorized resellers. In order to provide premium accounts to their members, multihosters like Linksnappy and Putdrive and other premium multihosters buy a large number of premium accounts – dozens, scores or maybe more – then resell access to those premium accounts to their members. Account sharing is usually prohibited by premium account filehosters, and because multihoster-type services absolutely share their premium accounts with scores or hundreds of other people, this puts multihoster services at odds with premium account hosters like Keep2share, Rapidgator, Netload, Uploading and others.
If you’ve used a multihoster account for any amount of time and you’re the inquisitive type, you might notice that a download doesn’t work with your multihoster account, but it does work when trying to download from the filehosting site itself. This is because filehosting sites are constantly tweaking their download pages, download routines and account authorization methods to prevent multihosters from using their services.
In a sense, multihoster services are an enemy of premium filehosting sites, and when downloads suddenly stop working with your multihoster account, it’s usually (not always) due to the filehoster changing something on their end. Sometimes these changes have nothing to do with them trying to combat account sharing, other times they do. Whatever the reason or motivation, though, when a filehosting site changes something on their download pages, it can break the downloading ability for the multihoster service’s members. The multihoster service’s job, then, is to try and reverse-engineer the changes, and make the appropriate changes to their scripts so that members can continue downloading from these filehosting sites. Or, in a worst-case scenario, stop supporting that particular filehosting site. When multihosters continually lose their premium accounts (which seems to happen a lot for some filehosting sites), they tend to stop supporting a site because it becomes too expensive.
This is a standard problem with multihosters and it will not likely end anytime soon. Multihoster services, so long as they are supported, are absolutely worth the price of membership, but in order to maximize the benefits of a premium multihoster account, members need to be flexible with the filehosting sites they use to download from. Members don’t always have that luxury, but in the cases of the types of downloads I do, I always see 10+ different filehosters for the files I’m looking for, so if one isn’t working at the moment, I just use another.
In any case, this back-and-forth war of sorts is why downloads using a multihoster account sometimes stop working with a particular filehosting site. Good multihoster services will do what they can to try and get the support back up for the broken filehosters, but even with the best intentions, sometimes it’s not financially feasible to continue supporting a hoster. Filehosting sites can and do terminate premium accounts purchased by multihoster services, so this struggle is unfortunately built into the membership when you’re purchasing a premium account from a multihoster or debrid-type service.