DRM is the problem. Get rid of DRM, and the world is your oyster.I always buy games and films on physical media. I had a brief flirtation with digital distribution for a couple of years, but it proved to be such a nightmare and such a poor value proposition that I went back to buying PC games on disc, now only buying indie bundles and the odd old or indie game from GOG digitally.With physical discs, I can do anything I want. I can install a game on both my gaming PC and laptop and use SaveGame Manager and Dropbox to sync the save seamlessly (assuming Steam Cloud isn't supported), meaning that I can switch between my gaming PC and my laptop at will. I can use my DVD to create a digital copy of a film and watch it on the road on my phone or tablet. I could theoretically create an image of my PSP UMDs and play them on the PC (which I don't actually do, as I have a slim with a TV cable, but the option is there).DRM stands in the way of this, at least without resorting to technically illegal measures (illegal in some countries, anyway, but not here in Germany), and the only way to ensure that the versatility of media can blossom is to get rid of DRM. I don't want to be limited to means sanctioned by the studio or publisher on how I can watch my film or play my game where I want.