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Category/Use/copying

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copying (31)



Abcde
'abcde' is a frontend to cdparanoia, wget, cd-discid, id3, and your favorite Ogg/MP3/Flac encoder (Oggenc is the default). With one comand, it grabs a CD, converts each track to Ogg/MP3/Flac, and comments or ID3-tags each file. It supports multiple output in a single CD read, volume normalization, gapless encoding (with Lame), parallelization, SMP, HTTP proxies, customizable filename organization and munging, playlist generation, and remote distributed encoding via distmp3.

Arson
Arson is a KDE frontend to various CD burning and ripping tools. It was originally written to burn audio CDs, as there were no other frontends that used cdrdao (in disk at once mode), that could decode various encoded audio formats (mp3, ogg), and that displayed an accurate track length as the playlist was created. Arson was later expanded to include full progress display for all lengthy operations, audio CD burning, normalization of tracks before burning to even out volumes, data CD burning, CdIndex support (a free CDDB-like service), CD-to-CD copying (direct or with an intermediate file), and audio CD ripping/encoding (ripping tracks from a CD to files), and encoding to WAV, MP3, and Ogg Vorbis formats is supported. Data CD burning and [S]VCD image creation and burning are supported.

Bchunk
'bchunk' converts CD images in the raw BIN/CUE format to a set of tracks in ISO 9660 format, which can be then written on a CD-R using cdrecord. Audio tracks are written in CDR (native CD audio) or WAV format.

Ccd2cue Heckert gnu.small.png
The program ccd2cue is a CCD sheet to CUE sheet converter for the GNU Operating System. It supports the full extent of CUE sheet format expressiveness, including mixed-mode discs and CD-Text meta-data. It plays an important role for those who need to use optical disc data which is only available in the proprietary sheet format CCD, but don’t want to surrender their freedom. It fills an important gap in the free software world because before its conception it was impossible to use complex forms of optical disc data laid out by CCD sheets in a whole/holy free operating system.

Cdda2wav
Cdda2wav is a program recording audio tracks digitally (CDDA) from compact disc drives or burners into wav files, making possible lossless copies of audio tracks. It is currently distributed as part of the 'cdrtools' package. Features include:

  • the ability to record tracks into separate files
  • the ability to save audio samples in a variety of formats and calculate MD-5 checksums for the sampled data
  • real-time scheduling (where available)
  • ability to undo pre-emphasis on-the-fly
  • can extract title information from CD Extra and CD-Text discs (with appropriate hardware)
  • can calculate CDDB disc id for title lookups in the internet

Cdparanoia
Cdparanoia is a Compact Disc Digital Audio (CDDA) extraction tool, commonly known as a 'ripper'. It is built on top of the Paranoia library (included in the cdparanoia source distribution). The cdparanoia package reads audio from the CDROM directly as data, with no analog step between, and writes the data to a file or pipe in WAV, AIFC or raw 16 bit linear PCM. 'cdparanoia' contains few-to-no 'extra' features; it concentrates on the ripping process and knowing as much as possible about the hardware performing it. Cdparanoia will read correct audio data from inexpensive drives prone to misalignment, frame jitter and loss of streaming during atomic reads, and can read and repair data from damaged CDs. It has no compile time configuration, and will autodetect the CDROM, its type, its interface and other aspects of the ripping process at runtime.

Cdrtools
cdrtools (formerly cdrecord) creates home-burned CDs with a CDR/CDRW recorder. It works as a burn engine for several applications. It supports CD recorders from many different vendors; all SCSI-3/mmc- and ATAPI/mmc-compliant drives should also work. Supported features include IDE/ATAPI, parallel port, and SCSI drives, audio CDs, data CDs, and mixed CDs, full multi-session support, CDRWs (rewritable), TAO, DAO, RAW, and human-readable error messages. cdrtools includes remote SCSI support and can access local or remote CD writers.

Crip
'crip' is a terminal-based ripper/encoder/tagger tool for creating Ogg Vorbis/FLAC/MP3 files under UNIX/Linux. It is well-suited for someone seeking to make a lot of files from CDs and have them all properly labeled and professional-quality with a minimum of hassle and yet still have flexibility and full control over everything. Current versions of crip support only Ogg Vorbis and FLAC; if you want to make MP3 files you must use crip-1.0.

GNU FM Heckert gnu.small.png
GNU FM is a piece of software you can install on your own web server, to run a music community site, similar to Libre.fm or Last.fm. You can use it for your family, your business, your band, or just for yourself.

GnomeBaker
GnomeBaker is a CD/DVD burning application for the Gnome desktop. It can:

  • Create audio cds from existing wavs, mp3, flac and oggs
  • Import M3u and pls audio playlists.
  • Create data cds
  • Blank rewritable disks
  • Copy data cds
  • Copy audio cds
  • Burn existing cd iso images
  • Can burn via scsi and atapi on linux kernels 2.4 and 2.6. Basically if cdrecord works then GnomeBaker will work.
  • Drag and drop to create data cds (including DnD to and from nautilus)
  • Integrate with gconf for storage of application settings
  • Burn DVDs.
  • Supports multisession burning
  • Blank/Format DVDs
  • Burn Cue/Bin files
  • Burn data cds on the fly
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Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.3 or any later version published by the Free Software Foundation; with no Invariant Sections, no Front-Cover Texts, and no Back-Cover Texts. A copy of the license is included in the page “GNU Free Documentation License”.

The copyright and license notices on this page only apply to the text on this page. Any software or copyright-licenses or other similar notices described in this text has its own copyright notice and license, which can usually be found in the distribution or license text itself.


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