I just copied the aifs and ripped it from them, no problems. No, it did not have the CD logo anywhere either. Any guess how long it will be before sale of discmans pick up again? I'm using Audacity but it records nothing when I connect an audio cable from my stereo to the mic input. If I set the recording device to the internal microphone Audacity goes mad and had to be killed : - Michel - Michel.
Avex Japan is pulling this same crap. The one Avex uses is the Midbar tech cactus shield. The extra track with the copy control dreck showed on my desktop but it didn't harm anything.
If the record companies want to try to use this copy control cd tech, I say let them if they think it will actually do anything. What worries me more is the purchasing of our legislators. Microsoft is also gung-ho on this stuff because they want to be a distribution channel, and need a secure means to do it. The phrase "CD" means Compact Disc and is a standard.
Rip an Audio CD to MP3 using Windows Media Player
When a manufacturer distributes a disc that does not conform to these standards, that disc cannot be called a "CD" to mean Compact Disc. In other words, you are perfectly within your rights to return the disc to the shop and demand your money back, since the shop sold you something they said was a CD and actually isn't.
I read this in a news article somewhere. Now for my rant I use a Mac and I buy CDs. I am allowed by law to make one copy of anything I buy in case the original gets destroyed. It's called the Fair Use policy. I have every right to copy my CD.
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Since I can't realistically listen to two copies simultaneously, they are infringing my rights to Fair Use. And Massive Attack should be hit hard for allowing their record company to do this. I can't believe that noone has mentioned the worst thing about copy protected CD's: The fact that the quality of sound is greatly reduced. No use buying a CD if it doesn't have perfect sound quality. Only reason for most people not to break the law and copy MP3's is that a CD has much better sound after all. The record industry is facing it's greatest threat yet, and I sincerily hope that it will fall and crumble to dust.
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Has anyone run into copy protection that causes the mp3 files to "skip" or give other errors? I've got a couple new CD's that sound ok in a CD player but will not rip without flaws. I'd love to find a way around this since I load all my music on my iPod and the CD's pretty much collect dust on my shelf now.
I think this might be what is causing the mistakes in your mp3's - the CD drive is reading the 'CD' so fast that it cant fix the errors and they result in errors in the mp3. Im no expert - and could be wildly wrong on this, but this is the rumour I have heard. I have also heard of the way around this kind of protection i think it was on the last Micheal Jackson album. Connect the digital output or even analogue if you are happy to lose a bit of quality to a CD-recorder hifi or to a computer with a digital input. Your hifi CD player fixes the errors, and provides your recorder with perfect digital sound Powerbook , It also doesn't have the warning about only playing on PCs that someone mentioned.
It does however have the extra session at the edge of the disc. Ripped no probs, thankfully. I agree with the sentiment here. I own over CDs, and they are all ripped to my home server to allow me to access them from playlists any way I like. I also make copies of some of them to play in the car and get scratched.
This is fair use as far as I'm concerned, the way it should be. The artist gets their money and I get to listen to their music any way I like. I run OSX I tried to copy the Aifs to my hard drive and then rip them to AAC, but it didn't work. Many of the tracks had noises, pops, and skips. I am using OS X Especially since this is all I use to listen to my CD collection. Congratulations, you've just violated the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. Well, possibly. I am not a lawyer, so if anybody wants to clarify, go ahead. This is just due disclosure.
how do you rip CDs with DRM?
While I agree with the "return copy protected CDs" theme, I figure let them continue to use protection methods that don't work for as long as we can. When I get a CD that won't work, I'll take it back. I just got such a CD salut salon! Skipping the frist 10 seconds of this track helped well but I was not satisfied with this. Trying to copy the track with Toast stopped at exactely 9.
I kept this fragment and looked for the lowest possible start to copy the rest of the song with iTunes. I could go as low as 9,52 seconds so app. I merged the two fragments with QuickTime Player. I still was not satisfied. I have an old Mac with OS 8. So this kind of copy protection seams to depend on the firmware of the drive. There's a couple of ways of overcoming this copy controlled rubbish.
First I'm from A'stralia and there are different types of copy control. In the U. As stated Audio Hijack is a s'ware alternative and I've had sound engineers recommend it. Also there is the hardware option. Both my wife and myself are ex music industry so we've got a large vinyl collection that needs to be digitised. I'd give Griffin products a miss as they're merely adequate. Purchase Analogue Ripper which is cheap as anything. Then get a cd player a good discman will do and connect it the Line In sockets on the Preamp. Play that bastard not a swear word in OZ cd and presto no copy protection.
The cd player won't pick up the copy controlled rubbish. Analogue Ripper will just read a totally clean signal. So much for copy control. This latter approach may be a bit expensive but I'd be prepared to say that NO copy control will fool this option. Walter Chillum. Lost your password? Powered by the Parse. No go. Copy controlled. Shame they didn't consider Mac users also buy CD's. I found that if you get info for the first track on the CD in iTunes, and choose a start time of 10 seconds into the first track it will then happily rip the whole CD.
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I can live with missing the first ten seconds of a copy controlled CD if it means I don't have to be swapping CD's in and out of my mac if I want to listen to my legally purchased music as I work. That'll teach them for ignoring Mac users! I read this in a news article somewhere. Now for my rant I use a Mac and I buy CDs. I am allowed by law to make one copy of anything I buy in case the original gets destroyed.