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Re: [ARSCLIST] CDR media longevity
The CDRW66 (and its predecessor) the CDRW33 are real time audio recorders, not
computer drives. So, when you feed the audio into the device in real time, you
need to write the disc in real time.
The CDRW66, I believe, also can copy from a mate at 2x.
I have a pair of CDRW33s which have proven to be very reliable and robust with
Mitsui Gold discs. On a few that I checked in my new Plextor Premium drive, I
did not see any E1 errors and very low E2 errors...if I recall correctly.
Richard L. Hess
Quoting Jerome Hartke <jhartke@xxxxxxxxxxxx>:
> Are you sure that the problem is not related to your drive? Media
> Sciences can help you to qualify both writers and media if longevity and
> interchange are important.
> Why 1X recording? Our tests show that many writers perform poorly at
> very low as well as very high speeds.
> You will encounter problems with nearly all storage products. There is
> no magic bullet.
> Media Sciences, Inc.
> Jos Van Dyck wrote:
> > We are transferring archive radio transcription disks and tapes to CDR
> > for digital archiving.
> > Which media would you recommend for real time (1x) recording, e.g.
> > with Sony CDR-W66?
> > We tried MAM-E Gold Prostudio, but BLER, E22, E32 (measured with
> > StageTech EC2) are unacceptable.
> > For archives, longevity is of paramount importance.
> > However, after a few years some CDRs are showing increasing error
> > rates, and some tracks become unreadable.
> > (e.g. BASF by Ricoh, BASF by Kodak, Verbatim by TDK).
> > Is systematic error checking of the whole archive needed? At what
> > intervals?
> > What other digital storage media is more reliable than CDR (computer
> > tapes, hard disks)?
> > What types of streamer tapes (AIT, DLT, SDLT, LTO)?
> > Jos