Also keep in mind that "said computer" is the computer RECEIVING the request for data, not the one requesting the data. IE something on Netflix's end has to receive requests from one or more user interfaces and transmitted to a computer (which creates a task log of incoming requests, stores all data necessary for executing duplication, and take the required data from the storage and transmit it to an output device, which is then commanded to output the data to blank media) that sends the request to an output device and executes the duplication process.
I suspect that the troll is trying to claim that when I download a movie from Netflix, *my* computer is a "said output device" and/or the internet is "blank media". With either of these translations, I don't see a thing in here that any webserver+IE 5.0 didn't do on windows 98 (except for the bits about printing labels, though I bet you could with Avery's website back then). If there was any sort of DRM or even simply a customization step worked in here then you might be able to claim it is unique to how Netflix writes requests to my "output device".
That said, I certainly don't want to spend a million dollars to convince a court of that, and even in the off chance that the judge finds this claim so bullshit that they award attorney's fees, this "Blackbird" company is probably nothing but a paper corporation with one patent, the PO box, and a google voice number, and spends 100% of the income on lawyer fees.