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This is another good one:
http://www.softpointer.com/tr.htm

Randy's recommendation may offer more features for $0.

I've used Tag&Rename since my early days of MP3 in the 90s and it's evolved to being very robust 
(perhaps too robust for those desiring a simple editor).

Here's a piece of software I'm seeking -- perhaps someone knows of a Windows program that does the 
following: if I've ripped a CD to WAV files on my hard drive, if I convert those files to FLAC with 
a batch-converter, is there any program that can then go and retrieve the tag information for me? Or 
do I need to burn the WAV to a CD (or find the original CD among the pile of thousands) and then rip 
the CD to FLAC using one of the many programs that retrieve the tag info as part of the ripping 
process? I grabbed hundreds of CDs to WAV before I got into FLAC, so it would be really convenient 
not to have to go back to the CDs.

-- Tom Fine

----- Original Message ----- 
From: "Randy Lane" <[log in to unmask]>
To: <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Monday, April 29, 2013 10:58 PM
Subject: Re: [ARSCLIST] Metdata editors


> MP3Tag is my personal recommendation.
> http://www.mp3tag.de/en
> On Apr 29, 2013 7:19 PM, "Peter Hirsch" <[log in to unmask]> wrote:
>
>> What sort of software are you using to record and attach metadata to your
>> soundfiles? Regrettably, I have not been good about this so far, merely
>> relying my file naming conventions and memory (particularly not a good
>> thing to rely upon) to keep track of what I've got (this is not a
>> professional operation I am talking about, just audio captured or
>> transferred from various sources as part of my personal collection), but I
>> am determined to make amends now that I am finding files that I can only
>> identify by listening to them, if then.
>>
>> Primarily, I would like to record information about the performance
>> (players, piece of music, date, location, etc.) and its provenance
>> (cassette tape, off-the-radio, live, LP). More technical data about the
>> file itself is less important for my purposes. Simple would be good, but I
>> am game to learn any system that is well organized and suits my purposes.
>>
>> Thanks,
>>
>> Peter Hirsch
>>
>