xfburn and Audio CD

Robin diilbert.atlantis at gmail.com
Thu Feb 4 11:21:52 CET 2010

By the way, thanks again for the suggestions!

On Thu, Feb 4, 2010 at 6:21 AM, Robin <diilbert.atlantis at gmail.com> wrote:
> 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".
> Robin
> 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
>>> xfburn.
>>> I am using version 0.4.2
>>> Any thoughts or suggestions would be appreciated.
>>> Thanks!
>>> Robin
>> 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/
>> df
>> 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*
>> ls
>> 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,
>> Mark
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