Recording in disk-at-once mode writes the complete disc, i.e.
lead-in, one or more tracks and lead-out, in a single step. The commonly used track-at-once (TAO) mode writes each track independently which requires link blocks between two tracks. Older CD-recorder models forced a two second pause (pre-gap) between two tracks whereas newer models allow adjusting of the pause length in TAO mode reducing the number of link blocks to a minimal amount. However, with TAO it is generally not possible to define the data that is written in pre-gaps. But exactly this feature makes audio CD recording interesting, e.g. by creating hidden bonus tracks or track intros in pre-gaps like it is common habit on commercial CDs. Finally, DAO recording is the only way to write data to the unused R-W sub-channels for e.g. CD-G or CD-TEXT.
It's easy to rip music from a CD under Windows! view it
One way to install Ubuntu is using a LiveCD or DVD, which we'll show you in this episode. view it
You remember once being told that you could burn files to CD, but what does that mean? Here's a quick definition. view it
Tweak disc autorun in Windows view it
We show you how to install a CD, DVD or Blu-ray drive into your computer. view it
We show you some of the options available to you when it comes time to export your GarageBand project. view it