xfburn and Audio CD
diilbert.atlantis at gmail.com
Thu Feb 4 11:21:11 CET 2010
I am not a slave per-say, it is just easier to use a slick GUI
application. I ended up using GnomeBaker and it uses paranoia under
the hood, just without needing to remember commands.
As a foot note, when trying to convert a non-technical person to Linux
the last thing you want to do is tell them the best route is to use
the command line. I can image what my wife would say if I said "Just
open up the terminal and type this set of commands". First words out
of her mouth will be "I am just going to reboot into Windows".
On Thu, Feb 4, 2010 at 12:07 AM, Mark Knecht <markknecht at gmail.com> wrote:
> On Wed, Feb 3, 2010 at 6:57 PM, Robin <diilbert.atlantis at gmail.com> wrote:
>> I am a big fan of staying away from the bulk of installing Gnome or
>> KDE libs, but I cannot seem to figure out have to copy Audio CDs with
>> I am using version 0.4.2
>> Any thoughts or suggestions would be appreciated.
> Don't be a slave to the GUI. Try it from the command line. You might
> be surprised and like it:
> mkdir test
> cd test/
> cdrecord --scanbus
> cdda2wav dev=1000,1,0 -vall -B -Owav -paranoia -speed=6
> cdrecord dev=1000,1,0 -eject
> cdrecord dev=1000,1,0 -v -speed=6 -dao -useinfo -text -eject *.wav
> rm audio*
> Rinse and repeat if necessary...
> You'll probably need to adjust the dev= based on your system. Every
> system of mine tends to be a bit different. The scanbus command will
> let you know which to use.
> Hope this helps,
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