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4

Passing -Z to cdparanoia will disable all error checking and correcting. -X will cause it to exit on the slightest error. Both together will check if the disc is pristine. Less-than-perfect discs can be played in a player, so you may want to try -Y instead of -Z as well if it fails.


3

to detect dev parameters for your burners - first run: cdrecord -scanbus then you can create shell script for .wav files cdrecord dev=,0,0 gracetime=2 fs=4096k -v -useinfo -dao speed=12 -eject -pad -text -audio /path_to_wav_files/* or for .mp3 files for I in *.mp3 do mpg123 --cdr - "$I" | cdrecord -audio -pad -nofix - done cdrecord -fix Also: ...


2

A Debian bug hits you! A Debian bug hits you! A Debian bug hits you! You die... do you want your possessions identified? (y/n) Ahem. It seems you have hit an actual Debian bug. In short, the udev rules are a bit messed up and thus only data-CDs are supported out of the box. The good news is that the bug should now be fixed. Have you run apt-get update ...


1

Aha, figured it out on my own: The CD as it spins in the drive is heating up and expanding, but unevenly. This may be due to the full-disc-printed-sticker-labels that were are attached to one side of the disc by the author, and are not expanding at the same rate, or perhaps a manufacturing defect in the disc itself. Since one side expands faster that the ...


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I know, very old question, but nobody answered ... Piping cdparanoia output directly into an audio output sink is not very practical. The first problem is that any sort of error detection and correction will not be done in real time, in fact it will take as long as necessary to get the correct output. Even when there are no errors detected, the repeated ...



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