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7

An audio CD doesn't contain a filesystem at all. The format is defined as a particular stream of bits directly representing sounds. This is unlike DVDs, where a video DVD is a DVD with a UDF filesystem with a particular structure. The classical CD burning suite, cdrecord, includes cdda2wav to rip an audio CD to a WAV file, and cdrecord -audio to burn a WAV ...


7

You should look at bchunk, which is specifically meant for this type of conversion. You should be able to install it with sudo yum install bchunk, but I'm only 95% sure it's in the standard repo. bchunk will create an ISO from any data tracks, and CDR for any CD audio. If you want everything in one ISO bchunk is not appropriate. The syntax is like this, ...


5

Well, you could do it with some command line tools. cdrecord (wodim on debian) can burn audio CDs on the fly, but it needs an *.inf files that specify track sizes etc. You can generate an inf file upfront with a dummy CD that has (say) one large audio track (74 minutes) using cdda2wav (icedax on debian). In the live setting you record from an audio device ...


4

If you want an image file of an audio CD, you can use readcd/readom in TOC mode. It will output a .toc and a .bin files that you can use to burn identical copies in other optical media. The .toc file can be converted to .cue format with toc2cue and obtain a .cue file that is compatible with software available for other operating systems (and can be read by ...


4

Libcdio contains a collection of command-line which are CD-Text aware. Specifically, you can get CD information using the cd-info program. For more information on using particular libcdio library functions, have a look at the online documentation.


3

cdparanoia You can get a list of CD audio tracks using the command line tool, cdparanoia. $ cdparanoia -sQ Example $ cdparanoia -sQ cdparanoia III release 10.2 (September 11, 2008) Table of contents (audio tracks only): track length begin copy pre ch =========================================================== 1. 19497 ...


2

The mp3info program only writes ID3 v1 tags. Android has started looking at just the v2 tags. You should use the id3v2 program to write tags from the command line that will get recognized in most modern systems. For a GUI music tagger I recommend EasyTAG. Also, grip will rip audio cd's to mp3 and write tags using cddb data that work on Android all in one ...


2

The problem is the usage of mplayer cdda:// and the libcdparanoia library, because libcdparanoia has it's own caching method. This method bundles about 15 second in one request to read from the CD and that period is long enough that the CD spins down. There are two options how you can solve this problem: mplayer which uses the library libcdio use the ...


2

I use the windows freeware exactaudiocopy under wine, which has its emphasis exactly on error correction. This works very nicely (see its entry on winehq). If you want to stay natively you might want to have a look at rubyripper.


2

The CD-DA, CD-ROM, CD-R and CD-RW formats all store information in 2,352 byte sectors, divided into 98 distinct 24-byte frames. On CD-DA discs, each 24-byte frame holds two 16-byte audio samples, one for each stereo channel. The CD-ROM specification defines two sector modes, Mode 1 and Mode 2, which describe two different sector layouts. Both modes reserve ...


1

Depends on filesystem caching. If the wav file is deleted right away, it may never be written to disk in the first place. In such a case there should not be a noticable difference to piping directly. If you have enough free RAM you could always do it in a tmpfs/ramdisk and only copy the final result to the real filesystem. Rather than piping it directly to ...


1

You 'might' be able to do this if you can tell your drive to write at 1x (that is, realtime playback speed (which incidentally is realtime record speed)). Otherwise, this is not going to be possible as it requires packet writing, which is for data only (not redbook audio). The trick as well might be getting the writing software to accept an open file as ...


1

I tried everything I could think of with cdrdao, but I couldn't get past the error. Then I tired cdrecord, and it worked fine. cdrecord data.iso I still was able to make the first session of the disc using cdrdao, which was the important part for me.


1

Ex Falso can do this for batches of mp3 files. It's what I use under GNOME: I'm not sure how an audio CD differs, but if it does, K3B definitely has the tools to do this. I'd be amazed if it doesn't.


1

I have no idea if there's a way to fix or cleanly disable gvfsd-cdda, but you can move it out of the way without running into trouble with the package manager. Debian (and more generally any distribution using dpkg) has a generic mechanism for providing your own version of a file that's normally under the package manager's control. If you find you must ...



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