tar -zxf rip-1.0x.tgz
This will create a directory
rip-1.0x inside your current
Here you will find the file rip, among other things.
Now run the command
to find out where
bash is installed on your system.
If the answer is anything other than
the first line of the file rip accordingly.
Finally, to install rip, simply put it in your
Remember that for rip to work, you must also have cdparanoia
and notlame installed.
Basic usage: Load a CD, type "rip", and enter all the information when prompted. Voila!
-h, --help, --usage print help message -v, --version print version info and exit -a, --ta, --artist <artist> artist's name -l, --tl, --album <album> album name -y, --ty, --year <year> year -g, --tg, --genre <genre> genre -c, --tc, --comment <comment> comment -o, --ogg produce ogg files rather than mp3 (needs oggenc) -t, --cddbfile <file> local file that contains disk info in CDDB format (often in ~/.cddbslave. Edit e.g. with tcd or gtcd). -d, --destdir <dir> name of the directory where to put the resulting mp3 files. It will be created if it doesn't exist. Default is current directory. -D, --device <device> use this cdrom device, instead of the default -k, --notrackprompt don't prompt user for unknown track titles -n, --noprompt don't prompt user for anything -u, --underscores convert spaces to underscores in filenames --numtracks <n> specify total number of tracks on disk --test don't rip, just list the commands that would be executed --refresh do not generate files that already exist - useful e.g. if a previous run was interrupted --pattern <pattern> specify a pattern for file names. %a is artist, %l is album, %y is year, %g is genre, %c is comment, %t is track title, %n is track number This pattern affects only filename, not contents --offset <n> Add this number to each track number for filename generation: This can be useful for albums that occupy more than one disc.Arguments:
<tracks> one or more track numbers to be ripped. They can also be ranges of the form 4-6 or -2 or 9-. Default is all tracks. Also, an argument that starts with `:' is a `literal' range, which gets passed on directly to cdparanoia (see `cdparanoia --help'). So for instance, an argument of the form :3-5 causes the tracks 3-5 to be merged into a single mp3, whereas :1:[20.35] causes ripping from track 1, second 20, sector 35, to the end of track 1.
This script is based on an earlier tcsh script "encode_cd.sh" by Conrad Sanderson (1999).
This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the GNU General Public License for more details.
You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License along with this program; if not, write to the Free Software Foundation, Inc., 59 Temple Place, Suite 330, Boston, MA 02111-1307, USA.
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