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You can try device = "sysdefault" Explanation Any value for device that is not default or does not start with pulse tells i3status not to use PulseAudio and fall back to alsa. The value is then directly passed to alsa as device indetifier, so just setting it to alsa or something similar will not work. Before i3status had support for PulseAudio you ...


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Your i3 version is very old, you need to update it to at least 4.11 (bindsym for i3bar is mentioned in its release notes). You can find the user's guide for your version here.


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There are tons of libraries and programs to validate or check the integrity of audio files. I normally use myself MP3val for mp3 files.


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Doing a lot of research, I could not find any evidence of some PCI sound card that is supported by kernel 2.0. Also grepping for "pci" in drivers/sound does not yield any matches. I tried to find out if it could be possible to backport some driver from 2.2 but apparently the sound architecture has changed quite a bit, most if not all 2.2 sound drivers ...


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I assume you've checked all the volume levels in the sound preferences! pavucontrol may be useful to check the levels in more detail. Given that you have quite recent hardware, you could try a more recent kernel, from the Debian backports: echo "deb http://ftp.debian.org/debian jessie-backports main" > /etc/apt/sources.list.d/jessie-backports.list ...


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This worked for me when I tried it on a mp3 file. $ ffmpeg -i somefile.mp3 -f segment -segment_time 3 -c copy out%03d.mp3 Where -segment_time is the amount of time you want per each file (in seconds). References Splitting an audio file into chunks of a specified length 4.22 segment, stream_segment, ssegment - ffmpeg documentation


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You have OSS4 installed, using dkms which means it automatically rebuilds modules for your kernel as necessary. The following should allow the sound card to be managed by ALSA instead: remove oss4-dkms and oss4-base: dpkg --purge oss4-dkms oss4-base check that the modules have been removed: dkms status if necessary, use dkms remove to remove the ...


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With curl from the terminal, for example: curl --output ~/Downloads/Radio/CostaDelMar.mp3 http://sc-costadelmar.1.fm:10156 Useful options are --max-time <seconds> and --max-filesize <bytes>.


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Finally got everything by myself. Seems it's a bug, because there shouldn't be no application using the audio (neither playing to headphones nor recording from the mic) and I can run this command: pacmd list-sources | grep alsa_input Output: name: alsa_input.pci-0000_00_1b.0.analog-stereo name: ...


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There can be more than one way to do this. But I recommend you to disable internal sound hardware of beaglebone black by adding optargs=capemgr.disable_partno=BB-BONELT-HDMI in the end of /boot/uEnv.txt file. And reboot your board with sound card connected. This will make your sound card as default hardware . So every sound process will select your sound ...


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Sound in Linux is done via alsa (or pulse audio); however, by default OpenSuSE uses alsa. Luckily, you can set your defaults as a regular user through alsamixer. Simply run that, select which channel you want as the master, and exit. You should be able to hear sound through your default channel (you may need to restart alsa with systemctl restart ...


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Make sure that the FILE line in the cue file points to the correct name. In your case it should read: FILE "foobar.wv" WAVE Then renaming foo.cue to foobar.cue should do the trick. Another option is to recreate the cue sheet from the original wv file (provided the info is there): $ wvunpack -c foobar.wv > foobar.cue then split as usual.


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Passing the commands below as root will give you an overview of the device's hardware and the kernel and drivers running on the device, maybe the name of the distribution too. uname -a dmesg cat /etc/issue cat /etc/lsb-release The current LAME source code can be obtained from https://sourceforge.net/projects/lame/files/lame/3.99/ You can scp the ...


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The Intel NUC has two HDMI output ports. This causes a problem with the settings sometimes. Especially if there is a power outtage or sudden power off. That's because there are two identically titled HDMI setting profiles as shown below. And the settings sometimes revert from one profile to the other on my Intel NUC. If you "hotswap" the hdmi cables to ...


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I had to use these settings in pavucontrol: Configuration > Built-in Audio > Profile > Digital Stereo (HDMI) Output + Analog Stereo Input Then it recorded the sound that was playing


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If you follow hdajackretask source, you can see it creates nothing else than a script in temp folder and run it with root privileges. I'd suggest to start from that; errors.log may have some additional clue. And then: does reconfig file exist in the first place? Because it's not even created if kernel hasn't been compiled with CONFIG_SND_HDA_RECONFIG ...


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Players employ caches to hide connectivity problems from the users; that's probably where the delay comes from. Check your player's settings to see if you can tweak the buffer size. As for ever-growing delay, it might be caused by lack of bandwidth. You should enable logging in your player and see if it ever pauses waiting for cache to fill. If it does, ...



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