The music CDR is for audio recording only in CDR recorders. Once written, the information is permanent and can never be altered. When recording is complete, these CDRs can be played back on CD players, car CD systems, home stereo CD players and computer CDROM drives. These CDs conform to Orange Book Part II specifications. Manufacturers full lifetime .
Facts About Maxell 625335 Lifetime Warranty High-Sensitivity Recording Layer Recordable CD (Audio Only) 700mb/80 min
Yes, these are the discs necessary for separate CD recorders not for computers. Dub then finalize and listen on any CD player
I’m using a 2008 TEAC CDRW880 hooked up to an Onkyo stereo reciever.. I’ve been using CD-R Music in the Maxell, TDK and Memorex brands and have never had any recording issues. The CD has to be a CD-R "MUSIC". A regular CD-R can’t be used except on a computer to save pictures & video.
I’d guess these aren’t likely to work on an older Philips/Magnavox recorder. Maybe some of the ones available in 2014 would have; they were then sourced from Ritek, but since late 2016 or so they have been made by CMC Magnetics, who also make discs branded as Memorex, Imation, Verbatim and others. The trouble seems m… I’d guess these aren’t likely to work on an older Philips/Magnavox recorder. Maybe some of the ones available in 2014 would have; they were then sourced from Ritek, but since late 2016 or so they have been made by CMC Magnetics, who also make discs branded as Memorex, Imation, Verbatim and others. The trouble seems more due the physical layout of the disc than to the type of dye used.
what is "slimline?"
Any CD-R can be used either for music or data writing. There are specific CD-R music that has better coating for music.
A "regular" CD-R and a "music" CD-R will both record and play back on a computer. However, only a "music" CD-R — like this one — can be recorded on an audio component CD recorder, and played back on a CD player. I buy these CD-Rs and record them on both my computer and my Sony & TEAC CD recorders, and play them bac… A "regular" CD-R and a "music" CD-R will both record and play back on a computer. However, only a "music" CD-R — like this one — can be recorded on an audio component CD recorder, and played back on a CD player. I buy these CD-Rs and record them on both my computer and my Sony & TEAC CD recorders, and play them back anywhere except for my old 1988 Technics CD player (my daily use CD player), which pre-dates CD-Rs; it won’t play them.
Yes you can if you have the proper equipment.
Yes. I use them on a cd recorder also.
Most likely, the player is expecting a DVD, not a music CD, for playing video. Video formats which can be recorded on a CD are more or less obsolete and are not universally compatible with modern equipment. Try recording on a DVDR instead of a CDR. Maxell 625335 is optimized for recording CD audio, not videos..
I only purchased the high-sensitivity type, not the "max data." I don’t like Maxell’s products any longer. In the past, they were uniformly excellent, but these days, there are clunkers in the batch. I’ve read others’ reviews of the max data type, and the responses also indicate some problems with uniformity. For … I only purchased the high-sensitivity type, not the "max data." I don’t like Maxell’s products any longer. In the past, they were uniformly excellent, but these days, there are clunkers in the batch. I’ve read others’ reviews of the max data type, and the responses also indicate some problems with uniformity. For music cds. I use Verbatim. Never a miss.
CDRs are good in computers only. They can be recorded and played back there. They will not be accepted for recording by a component CD writer. For that, a CDR- Audio disc, commonly marked ‘music’ is needed. These will play back anywhere while the computer generated homemade discs will often skip periodically on car … CDRs are good in computers only. They can be recorded and played back there. They will not be accepted for recording by a component CD writer. For that, a CDR- Audio disc, commonly marked ‘music’ is needed. These will play back anywhere while the computer generated homemade discs will often skip periodically on car units, boom boxes, and various model guitar trainers. Professionally mastered and duplicated CDRs should be good anywhere.
Some CD recorders require audio (music) CD’s. The recorder can actually check to see what type of blank CD you are trying to record to. If it is not an audio CD then some recorders will kick it out. So, it depends on your CD recorder. The CD recorders found in laptops and desktop computers don’t care in the vast majori… Some CD recorders require audio (music) CD’s. The recorder can actually check to see what type of blank CD you are trying to record to. If it is not an audio CD then some recorders will kick it out. So, it depends on your CD recorder. The CD recorders found in laptops and desktop computers don’t care in the vast majority of cases (I am hesitant to say 100% of the time, so maybe 99.999999%). For example, some CD recorders used by music studios will only accept audio CD’s.
With a brand like this, Yes! Once the disc is finalized then it will play on both stereo CD players and computers.
Theses digital audio blank discs are gold in color. They are not clear.
I’m sorry I can not answer this, as I do not have windows 10.
Info About Maxell 625335 Lifetime Warranty High-Sensitivity Recording Layer Recordable CD (Audio Only) 700mb/80 min (Reviews From Amazon)
Honestly, we were desperate to make our own CDs and having used this brand before, took the chance despite the poor reviews and our own set of issues with the brand in the past (such as the CD playing on a Victrola or on the computer, but in the car or on a different brand of CD player it won’t?). Not to mention the fact that we are a family of major review checkers, especially 1 star reviews (it’s no secret that 1 star ratings tend to be THE MOST important, especially with our luck!) and the reviews here show extremely poor quality. But, like I said, we were desperate and took the chance.
My expectations were seriously low when I got the CDs in an poly-mailer. Which was not cool.
Opened them up, they looked alright and I got to work.
The process of making the CD was very easy unless the audio file was an MP4, but once I figured out the annoying process of converting to an MP3 audio, it smoothed out the process and viola! One homemade CD in 1-2 minutes or less.
Put the CD into the player, all was going well, and then it started glitching on certain tracks as if the CD was scratched. Of course that made no sense, after all, it was bloody well brand new! Turns out, after a few plays the CD “smoothed out” and rarely does the glitch thing after a few runs.
Can I explain the technical issue? No, I cannot.
I think these are overpriced, but that’s good ole inflation for ya.
Overall, these CDs suited my needs and the bizarre glitching seems a tamed problem. Therefore, for the time being (I’ve only used 8 out of the whole case?) I personally cannot justify less then 5 stars. Though it is unfortunate for the folks who have had such a negative experience.
I bought a small, cheap pack of V******m blank discs from the big orange liquidation store, with the intention of recording music from the internet to my stand alone Teac audio CD recorder, and to play back in my 03 Camry’s factory CD player. After making a test disc, it played in all other CD players I own except the Camry! I then noticed in the Teac manual, it says to look for the “digital audio” logo when buying discs. After burning my first Maxell disc (which DID play in the Camry), I immediately noticed the better sound quality on the high end. Without any EQ, the top end sounded like a store-bought CD! The bottom end needed bass boosting, but I think that’s due to the internet source compression, not a fault of the disc. The V******m disc sounded compressed on both top and bottom end, not worth listening to. I’m very happy with these Maxells, and they’re well priced to boot.
You get the feeling we aren’t ever going to completely say goodbye to compact discs? I bought a new vehicle that has Apple CarPlay and Android Auto but … it also has a CD player in it too. As much I enjoy the streaming world of music, I still like to pop my favorite albums in on a CD and listen to them in full. I was very happy to see these blank CDs. These were my favorites for years. The only difference I see in these and the ones I had 10 years ago is a slight design difference on the front of the CD, there’s some musical notes and designs that I don’t remember being on these. I’ve burned 10 so far and have had 0 errors or problems. I don’t know how many people look into things like this but as someone who has burned over 1,000 CDs in my life, I’ve learned a little patience and preparation helps the discs burn better. I never burn over 16x speed, my PC’s burner is a 52x but I keep it on 16x and something I once tried and saw good results with it was to make sure no applications are running while burning. Very happy with these discs and their price. I used to pay about double or triple this price for this pack. I once started using the Verbatim Digital Vinyl CDs but got tired of trying to write on their label. These Maxell have nice, full lines to write on and work well with a standard Sharpie.
I bought these ‘music’ CDRs having read on various internet sites that the reason I was having difficulty burning CDRs to play in my car, was because of the quality of the CDRs I was using. So while here, I need to state then, that this is rubbish – these CDRs wouldn’t play when burned on my Mac desktop either! ANSWER: I thought it was odd that I had always been able to burn to play in my car in years gone by, so I pulled out my old 2008 MacBook Pro Laptop and tried burning both one of these CDRs and one of the ‘lesser brand’ and BOTH worked in my car – So for me, it’s NOT the quality of the CDRs that’s the reason you can’t burn you CDRs to play in your car these days – its the quality of the ‘burner’ in the computer! Just sayin’.
I just have ordered two more 30-packs of Maxell CD-R Music bundles, the discs which I use almost exclusively on my home recorder. While some older audio-CD recorders can hang up when burning other media brands (I now have a current TASCAM, with which every CD-R works), very few have that issue with Maxell. I learned long ago that the finest recordings often require the finest media, such as Maxell. Whatever the source, whether it be prerecorded or live, I find that real-time burning (i.e., not sped up to save time) works best, and that it be mastered on the Maxell CD-R Music medium. I keep in mind that no erasures are possible ; what goes onto the disc is there to stay. Any corrections must be completed on another disc, which the low price of these allows. Maxell still manufactures the best-sounding, most trust-worthy, longest-lasting audio recording media (pl,) on the market.
Well, they make great coasters if you push the wrong buttons. However…they are actuallya digitally recordable medium that I can use in my car, at my house, at the studio, in the analog world of my copyright infringed world. And…you cant find them anymore, anywhere, anytime but…here they are at a place named after a desecrated forest.
I consider these to be the best CD-Rs for recording music. They are consistent, durable and have never let me down. I have been using Maxell Music CD-Rs for years. I am impressed with the sound and fidelity of resulting recordings I have made and the surface is virtually scratch resistant. I highly recommend these. The kids and I have been shopping audio / video components, software and hardware for years. Maxell Music CD-Rs seem to be the one constant in that never ending quest.
There’s a good chance if you’re looking at these then you might be looking for a good CD-R for a vintage player, as I was. My 1990 Kenwood was being picky about what CD-Rs it would play: on some Verbatim Vinyl style or Datalife Plus discs, burned at various speeds: some would not load at all, some it would have a difficult time reading the TOC, or sometimes it would struggle to stay on track and loop. On top of that, many CD-Rs available now won’t burn at lower speeds.
Your mileage will vary, but in my LG Blu ray drive (shows as HL CH10LS in System Info on my mac) and using Imgburn I was able to burn these at 7x speed and the player seems to have no issues with these. The Kenwood reads the table of contents and never gets lost when skipping around tracks. It plays immediately with no track hunting; behaving similarly to a pressed disc.
Make sure you use a good quality drive. When using the superdrive in my 2010 Macbook Pro, at 8x speed it produced a disc that could not be read at all in the player.
The only downside to these is the horrifically ugly label on top!
While the package cover displays Maxdata CD-R Music, the actual discs are labeled, Maxell CD-R Music. Regardless, by appearance alone they seem identical to previous music CD-Rs I’ve purchased in the past. And because my intention is to solely use this product to burn music I will not be going through any of the problems some consumers are having when purchasing CD-R media. My first project recorded without flaw and the playback was universally successful in the various devices I play music on… Such as my Blu-ray® player, computer and automobile CD player(s.) Let me add that the quality I have come to associate with the Maxell brand seems unchanged. Previous Maxell discs remain fully intact after a decade or more of use. Hard to argue about durability at this point in time. Therefore it is very easy for me to recommend this CD-R media to anyone interested.
I understand they are on the way out, but I am still a fan of using the CD-R’s. I have used these for music as well, to a lesser extent and they worked fine. My primary use of these are for audiobooks. Not sure whether or not they are the best for true high-fidelity music, but for audiobooks they are superb. I’ve tried another brand that served me well for years, but in the past year or two, those would have flaws and the discs would be rejected. That frustration occurs very rarely with these Maxell CD’s. They are a little more expensive than the brand I used for years, but the quality is still there and they are well worth it.
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