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Try Audio Cleraning Lab by Magix- I paid about $ 50 for mine at Best Buy.

My old version worked at over 4 seconds.  Drop in 5 or 6 second silent
breaks in your original signal.  Magix will automatically make index points
when you invoke the proper spell:  go to CD along the top bar.  The drop
down menu offers "Set Track Marker Automatically."   Do so.  Make your CD
through the program, also simple.

I haven't yet tried the upgrade, so I'm not certain that 4+ seconds still
trigers the indexer.

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Steven Smolian    301-694-5134
Smolian Sound Studios
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CDs made from old recordings,
Five or one or lifetime hoardings,
Made at home or concert hall,
Text and pics explain it all.
at www.soundsaver.com
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----- Original Message -----
From: "andy kolovos" <[log in to unmask]>
To: <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Wednesday, January 15, 2003 1:27 PM
Subject: CD track marking


> Folks,
>
> I'm currently switching over from making listening copies of field
> recordings on cassette to using CDs.  I wrote to the list a few months ago
> about suggestions for placing index points/tracks at intervals on the
disk,
> and have decided to set them every five minutes.  The problem I'm having
> now is the program I using for sound processing--Cool Edit 2000--makes it
> extremely difficult to introduce track marks into a long WAV file for
> burning.  Essentially you have to lay down a series of cue points, merge
> the cues, then save each cue range as an individual file.  Needless to
say,
> when an interview is 120 minutes long, that's a lot of marking and saving.
> According to the help-people at Syntrillium, there is no way to script the
> process of laying cue points every 5 minutes and then saving the
individual
> tracks after you mark them, nor is there a way to automate even the
process
> of saving the merged cue ranges as individual files.  Does anyone out
there
> have a suggestion for another (inexpensive) program I could use just to
> ready the audio for CD that isn't such a pain in the neck?  Cool Edit 2000
> does pretty much everything else we need around here, and we're not in a
> position to make a large financial investment in audio software right now.
> If there isn't a program I can use just to ready the audio for CD, then
> what experience have others had preping audio for CD as I outlined above
> with other programs--Sound Forge, etc.?  I'm working on a PC, by the way.
>
> Thanks for you time--
>
> andy
> *********************************
> Andy Kolovos
> Archivst/Folklorist
> Vermont Folklife Center
> P.O. Box 442
> Middlebury, VT 05753
> (802) 388-4964
> [log in to unmask]
> http://www.vermontfolklifecenter.org