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Possibly sox would be an option. Invoked like this: sox sound.wav sound.dat it writes a textual representation of the sample data to the file sound.dat. Depending on the options you can get a file with the time since the beginning in the first column and a normalized sample volume in second column, e.g.: ; Sample Rate 44100 ; Channels 1 0 ...


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You can enclose your command in a loop: for file in *.flac;do outfile="${file%.*}.png" sox "$file" -n spectrogram "$outfile" done As for file naming, the sox(1) man page seems to suggest you can explicitly name your output file on the command line so you can use that within the loop. The first line in the loop makes use of Bash's parameter ...


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A friendly user of the chrome-os, Aseda, pointed me to the hterm/Secure Shell FAQ. The audible bell can be disabled by opening up the Javascript console by pressing CTRL + SHIFT + J and then typing: term_.prefs_.set('audible-bell-sound', '')


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On Gentoo I use PulseAudio's built-in equalizer. Any further info can be found here: https://wiki.gentoo.org/wiki/PulseAudio#Equalizer


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You can do this with the audio cd function of k3b. Just add the files to the project and start the burning process. K3b will transcode the files before actually burning them. If you need additional encoders in order to achieve transcoding, you will be notified about that.


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Try a more up to date Linux kernel (like the latest version), and if the problem persists, report the bug to the maintainers of this platform in the mainline Linux kernel.


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So, apparently there is an incompatibility issue with ALC280 chipset and kernel 3.2.0-4-amd64. My solution involved downloading the Realtek Linux driver (3.0) from here, unpacking it, and configuring it for Intel sound cards, using: ./configure --with-cards=hda-intel then running make make install Since I am using ALSA and PulseAudio, I ran sudo ...


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The dmix plugin works only with a hw plugin as slave. If you want to mix the output of Jack and other programs, use Jack on top of dmix, or consider using PulseAudio.


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You will first need to setup ALSA correctly by loading the snd_aloop module and using its named device in an mdev plugin. You will simultaneously output an application's audio through the loop back device and another device of your choice. # ~/.asoundrc pcm.!default { type plug slave.pcm mdev route_policy duplicate } pcm.mdev { type multi ...


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Turns out each output device needs its own dmix: [!default] → multi → dmix → hw [normal] ↳ dmix → hw [loopback] I was missing a second dmix between the multi and loopback-hw, so although my usual card would have been fine, the loopback card had no mixing. Many thanks to CL. for patience and expertise. For the technical details, ...



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