readcd(1) 맨 페이지 - 윈디하나의 솔라나라




     readcd - read or write data Compact Discs or related madia

     readcd [ dev=device ][ options ]

     Readcd is used to read or write Compact Discs.

  Device naming
     Most users do not need to care about device naming  at  all.
     If no dev= option was specified, readcd implements auto tar-
     get support and automagically finds the drive in  case  that
     exactly  one  CD-ROM  type drive is available in the system.
     In case that more than one CD-ROM type drive exists  on  the
     system,  a  list  of  possible device name parameters may be
     retrieved with readcd -scanbus or from  the  target  example
     from  the output of readcd dev=help, then the dev= parameter
     may be set based on the device listing.

     The device parameter to  the  dev=  option  explained  below
     refers  to scsibus/target/lun of the CD/DVD/BluRay-Recorder.
     If a file /etc/default/cdrecord exists, the parameter to the
     dev= option may also be a drive name label in said file (see
     FILES section).

     If no options except the dev= option  have  been  specified,
     readcd  goes  into interactive mode.  Select a primary func-
     tion and then follow the instructions.

  Informative options
          display version information for readcd on standard out-

          Print version information and exit.

     -v   Increment the level of general verbosity by one.   This
          is used e.g. to display the progress of the process.

  Readcd functional options
          Do a clone read. Read the CD with all sub-channel  data
          and  a  full TOC.  The full TOC data will be put into a
          file with similar name as with the f=  option  but  the
          suffix .toc added.

          Note that reading in clone mode results  in  having  no
          error correction at sub-channel level. Even in the main
          data channel, there is less error correction than  with
          other  read  modes.  This results in a slightly quality
          degradation. Avoid copying audio CDs in clone mode  for
          this reason.

          Scans the whole  CD  or  the  range  specified  by  the
          sectors=range  for C2 errors. C2 errors are errors that
          are uncorrectable after the second stage of the 24/28 +
          28/32  Reed  Solomon  correction  system at audio level
          (2352 bytes sector size). If an audio CD has C2 errors,
          interpolation  is  needed to hide the errors. If a data
          CD has C2  errors,  these  errors  are  in  most  cases
          corrected by the ECC/EDC code that makes 2352 bytes out
          of 2048 data bytes. The ECC/EDC code should be able  to
          correct about 100 C2 error bytes per sector.

          If you find C2 errors you may want to reduce the  speed
          using the speed= option as C2 errors may be a result of
          dynamic unbalance on the medium.

          Scans the whole  CD  or  the  range  specified  by  the
          sectors=range  for  C1/C2/CU  errors.   In  non-verbose
          mode, only a summary is printed.  With -v, a  line  for
          each  non  error  free  second is printed.  with -vv, a
          line for each second is printed.  This scan method only
          works for a few drives.

          In  this  mode,  readcd  reads  CD  data   sectors   in
          uncorrected  audio  mode  and then tries to correct the
          data using  the  ECC/EDC  decoder  library  from  Heiko
          Eissfeldt.  As this library implements looping over two
          layers of error  correction,  readcd  may  be  able  to
          correct  more  data  than  the  firmware  of the CD-ROM

          This option is currently experimental and only applica-
          ble  with  CD  media  and currently only supports plain
          2048 Byte CD-ROM sectors.

          Specify the filename where the output should be written
          or  the  input  should  be  taken  from.  Using  `-' as
          filename will cause readcd to use stdout resp. stdin.

          Output the speed  values  for  meshpoints=#  as  factor
          based on single speed of the current medium.  This only
          works if readcd is able to determine the current medium

          Retrieve a full TOC from the current disk and print  it
          in hex.

          Print read-speed at # locations.  The purpose  of  this
          option  is  to create a list of read speed values suit-
          able for e.g.  gnuplot.  The speed  values  are  calcu-
          lated  assuming  that  1000  bytes  are one kilobyte as
          documented in  the  SCSI  standard.   The  output  data
          created for this purpose is written to stdout.

          Switch the drive into a  mode  where  it  ignores  read
          errors  in data sectors that are a result of uncorrect-
          able ECC/EDC errors before  reading.   If  readcd  com-
          pletes,  the  error  recovery  mode  of  the  drive  is
          switched back to the remembered old mode.

          Do not abort if the high level error checking in readcd
          found an uncorrectable error in the data stream.

          Do not truncate the output file when opening it.

          Meter the SCSI command overhead time.  This is done  by
          executing  several commands 1000 times and printing the
          total time used. If you divide the displayed  times  by
          1000,  you  get  the average overhead time for a single

          Scans the whole DVD  or  the  range  specified  by  the
          sectors=range  for pisum8 errors.  In non-verbose mode,
          only a summary is printed.  With -v, a  line  for  each
          non  error  free  block  of 8 * 32 kB is printed.  with
          -vv, a line for each block of 8 *  32  kB  is  printed.
          This scan method only works for a few drives.

          Scans the whole DVD  or  the  range  specified  by  the
          sectors=range  for  pif  errors.   In non-verbose mode,
          only a summary is printed.  With -v, a  line  for  each
          non  error free block of 32 kB is printed.  with -vv, a
          line for each block of 32 kB  is  printed.   This  scan
          method only works for a few drives.


          This option modified the behavior for -cxscan, -pi8scan
          and -pifscan.  The output is better suited for gnuplot.

          Set the retry count for high level retries in readcd to
          #.   The  default is to do 128 retries which may be too
          much if you like to read a CD with many unreadable sec-

          Specify a sector range that should be read.  The  range
          is  specified  by  the  starting sector number, a minus
          sign and the ending sector number.  The end  sector  is
          not  included in the list, so sectors=0-0 will not read
          anything and may be used to  check  for  a  CD  in  the

          Set the speed factor of the read or write process to #.
          #  is  an integer, representing a multiple of the audio
          speed.  This is about 150 KB/s for CD-ROM and about 172
          KB/s  for  CD-Audio.   If  no  speed option is present,
          readcd will use  maximum  speed.   Only  MMC  compliant
          drives will benefit from this option.  The speed of non
          MMC drives is not changed.

          Using a lower speed may increase the readability  of  a
          CD or DVD.

     -w   Switch to write mode.   Writing  is  only  possible  to
          DVD-RAM  media.  For other media, use cdrecord instead.
          Note that  cdrecord  also  supports  to  write  DVD-RAM

          If this option is not present, readcd  reads  from  the
          specified device.

  SCSI options
          Set the SCSI target for the CD/DVD/BluRay-Recorder, see
          notes  above.  A typical target device specification is
          dev=1,6,0 .  If a filename must  be  provided  together
          with  the  numerical target specification, the filename
          is implementation specific.  The  correct  filename  in
          this  case  can be found in the system specific manuals
          of the target operating system.  On  a  FreeBSD  system
          without CAM support, you need to use the control device
          (e.g.  /dev/rcd0.ctl).  A correct device  specification
          in this case may be dev=/dev/rcd0.ctl:@ .

        General SCSI addressing
          The  target  device  to  the  dev=  option  refers   to
          scsibus/target/lun  of the CD/DVD/BluRay-Recorder. Com-
          munication on SunOS  is  done  with  the  SCSI  general
          driver scg. Other operating systems are using a library
          simulation of this driver.  Possible syntax  is:   dev=
          scsibus,target,lun  or  dev= target,lun.  In the latter
          case, the CD/DVD/BluRay-Recorder has to be connected to
          the  default  SCSI bus of the machine.  Scsibus, target
          and lun are integer numbers. Some operating systems  or
          SCSI transport implementations may require to specify a
          filename in addition.  In this case the correct  syntax
          for  the device is:  dev= devicename:scsibus,target, or
          dev= devicename:target,lun.  If the name of the  device
          node that has been specified on such a system refers to
          exactly one SCSI device, a shorthand in the  form  dev=
          devicename:@  or  dev=  devicename:@,lun  may  be  used
          instead of dev= devicename:scsibus,target,

        Remote SCSI addressing
          To access remote SCSI devices, you need to prepend  the
          SCSI  device  name  by  a  remote device indicator. The
          remote device indicator is either REMOTE:user@host:  or
          REMOTE:host:   A  valid remote SCSI device name may be:
          REMOTE:user@host:  to allow remote SCSI bus scanning or
          REMOTE:user@host:1,0,0  to  access  the  SCSI device at
          host connected to SCSI bus # 1,target  0,  lun  0.   In
          order  to  allow  remote access to a specific host, the
          rscsi(1) program needs to be present and configured  on
          the host.

        Alternate SCSI transports
          Cdrecord is completely based on SCSI commands but  this
          is  no  problem  as all CD/DVD/BluRay writers ever made
          use SCSI commands for  the  communication.  Even  ATAPI
          drives are just SCSI drives that inherently use the ATA
          packet interface as SCSI command transport layer  build
          into  the IDE (ATA) transport.  You may need to specify
          an alternate transport layer on the  command   line  if
          your  OS  does  not implement a fully integrated kernel
          driver subsystem that allows to access any drive  using
          SCSI commands via a single unique user interface.

          To access SCSI devices via alternate transport  layers,
          you need to prepend the SCSI device name by a transport
          layer indicator.  The transport layer indicator may  be
          something like USCSI: or ATAPI:.  To get a list of sup-
          ported transport layers for  your  platform,  use  dev=

        Portability Background
          To make readcd portable to all UNIX platforms, the syn-
          tax  dev= devicename:scsibus,target, is preferred as it
          hides OS specific knowledge about device names from the
          user.   A specific OS may not necessarily support a way
          to specify a real device file name nor a way to specify

          Scsibus 0 is the default SCSI bus on the machine. Watch
          the  boot  messages  for  more information or look into
          /var/adm/messages for more information about  the  SCSI
          configuration of your machine.  If you have problems to
          figure out what values for scsibus,target,lun should be
          used,  try  the  -scanbus  option  of  readcd described

        Using logical names for devices
          If no dev option is present, readcd will try to get the
          device from the CDR_DEVICE environment.

          If a file  /etc/default/cdrecord  exists,  and  if  the
          argument  to the dev= option or the CDR_DEVICE environ-
          ment does not contain the characters `,', `/',  `@'  or
          `:',  it is interpreted as a device label name that was
          defined in the file  /etc/default/cdrecord  (see  FILES

        Autotarget Mode
          If no dev= option  and  no  CDR_DEVICE  environment  is
          present,  or  if it only contains a transport specifyer
          but no address notation, readcd tries to scan the  SCSI
          address  space  for  CD-ROM  drives.  If exactly one is
          found, this is used by default.

     debug=#, -d
          Set the misc debug value to # (with debug=#) or  incre-
          ment  the  misc  debug  level  by one (with -d). If you
          specify -dd, this equals to debug=2.  This may help  to
          find  problems  while  opening a driver for libscg.  as
          well as with sector  sizes  and  sector  types.   Using
          -debug slows down the process and may be the reason for
          a buffer underrun.

     kdebug=#, kd=#
          Tell the scg-driver to modify the  kernel  debug  value
          while SCSI commands are running.

          Scan all SCSI devices on all SCSI busses and print  the
          inquiry  strings.  This option may be used to find SCSI
          address of  the  devices  on  a  system.   The  numbers
          printed out as labels are computed by: bus * 100 + tar-

     -silent, -s
          Do not print  out  a  status  report  for  failed  SCSI

          Set  the  default  SCSI  command  timeout  value  to  #
          seconds.   The  default  SCSI  command  timeout  is the
          minimum timeout used for sending SCSI commands.   If  a
          SCSI  command  fails  due  to a timeout, you may try to
          raise  the  default  SCSI  command  timeout  above  the
          timeout  value  of  the failed command.  If the command
          runs correctly with a raised  command  timeout,  please
          report  the  better timeout value and the corresponding
          command to the author of the program.   If  no  timeout
          option  is  present, a default timeout of 40 seconds is

     ts=# Set the maximum transfer size for a single SCSI command
          to #.  The syntax for the ts= option is the same as for
          cdrecord fs=# or sdd bs=#.

          If no ts= option has been specified, readcd defaults to
          a  transfer size of 256 kB. If libscg gets lower values
          from the operating system, the value is reduced to  the
          maximum value that is possible with the current operat-
          ing system.  Sometimes, it may help to  further  reduce
          the  transfer  size  or to enhance it, but note that it
          may take a long time to find a better value by  experi-
          menting with the ts= option.

     -V   Increment the verbose level with respect of  SCSI  com-
          mand  transport  by  one.  This helps to debug problems
          during the process, that occur in the  CD-Recorder.  If
          you  get incomprehensible error messages you should use
          this flag to get more detailed output.  -VV  will  show
          data buffer content in addition.  Using -V or -VV slows
          down the process.

     For all examples below, it will be assumed that the drive is
     connected  to  the primary SCSI bus of the machine. The SCSI
     target id is set to 2.

     To read the complete media from a CD-ROM writing the data to
     the file cdimage.raw:

         readcd dev=2,0 f=cdimage.raw

     To read sectors from range 150 ... 10000 from a CD-ROM writ-
     ing the data to the file cdimage.raw:

         readcd dev=2,0 sectors=150-10000 f=cdimage.raw

     To write the data from the file cdimage.raw (e.g. a filesys-
     tem image from mkisofs) to a DVD-RAM, call:

         readcd dev=2,0 -w f=cdimage.raw

     RSH  If the RSH environment is present, the  remote  connec-
          tion will not be created via rcmd(3) but by calling the
          program pointed to by RSH.  Use  e.g.  RSH=/usr/bin/ssh
          to create a secure shell connection.

          Note that this forces cdrecord to create a pipe to  the
          rsh(1)  program  and  disallows  cdrecord  to  directly
          access the network socket to the remote  server.   This
          makes  it  impossible  to set up performance parameters
          and slows down the connection compared to a  root  ini-
          tiated rcmd(3) connection.

          If the RSCSI environment is present,  the  remote  SCSI
          server  will  not be the program /opt/schily/sbin/rscsi
          but the program pointed to by  RSCSI.   Note  that  the
          remote  SCSI server program name will be ignored if you
          log in using an account that has been  created  with  a
          remote SCSI server program as login shell.

     See attributes(5) for descriptions of the  following  attri-

     box; cbp-1 | cbp-1 l | l .  ATTRIBUTE TYPE ATTRIBUTE VALUE =
     Availability   media/cdrtools = Stability Uncommitted

See Also
     cdrecord(1), mkisofs(1), scg(7), fbk(7), rcmd(3), ssh(1).

     If you don't want to allow users to become root on your sys-
     tem,  readcd  may safely be installed suid root. This allows
     all users or a group of users with no root privileges to use
     readcd. Readcd in this case will only allow access to CD-ROM
     type drives- To give all user access to use readcd, enter:

          chown root /usr/local/bin/readcd
          chmod 4711 /usr/local/bin/readcd

     To give a restricted group of users access to readcd enter:

          chown root /usr/local/bin/readcd
          chgrp cdburners /usr/local/bin/readcd
          chmod 4710 /usr/local/bin/readcd

     and add a group cdburners on your system.

     Never give write permissions  for  non  root  users  to  the
     /dev/scg?   devices   unless  you  would  allow  anybody  to
     read/write/format all your disks.

     You should not  connect  old  drives  that  do  not  support
     disconnect/reconnect  to  either  the  SCSI bus that is con-
     nected to the CD-Recorder or the source disk.

     When using readcd with the Linux SCSI  generic  driver.  You
     should  note that readcd uses a layer, that tries to emulate
     the functionality of the scg driver on top of the drives  of
     the local operating system.  Unfortunately, the sg driver on
     Linux has several flaws:

     *    It cannot see if a SCSI command could not  be  sent  at

     *    It cannot get the SCSI status  byte.  Readcd  for  that
          reason  cannot  report  failing  SCSI  commands in some

     *    It cannot get real DMA count of transfer. Readcd cannot
          tell you if there is an DMA residual count.

     *    It cannot get number of bytes valid in auto sense data.
          Readcd  cannot  tell  you  if device transfers no sense
          data at all.

     *    It  fetches  to  few  data  in   auto   request   sense
          (CCS/SCSI-2/SCSI-3 needs >= 18).

     A typical error message for a SCSI command looks like:

          readcd: I/O error. test unit ready: scsi sendcmd: no error
          CDB:  00 20 00 00 00 00
          status: 0x2 (CHECK CONDITION)
          Sense Bytes: 70 00 05 00 00 00 00 0A 00 00 00 00 25 00 00 00 00 00
          Sense Key: 0x5 Illegal Request, Segment 0
          Sense Code: 0x25 Qual 0x00 (logical unit not supported) Fru 0x0
          Sense flags: Blk 0 (not valid)
          cmd finished after 0.002s timeout 40s

     The first line gives information about the transport of  the
     command.   The  text  after  the first colon gives the error
     text for the system call from the view  of  the  kernel.  It
     usually  is:   I/O  error  unless other problems happen. The
     next words contain a short description for the SCSI  command
     that fails. The rest of the line tells you if there were any
     problems for the transport of the command over the SCSI bus.
     fatal  error means that it was not possible to transport the
     command (i.e.  no  device  present  at  the  requested  SCSI

     The second line prints the SCSI command descriptor block for
     the failed command.

     The third line gives information on  the  SCSI  status  code
     returned  by  the  command,  if the transport of the command
     succeeds. This is error information from the SCSI device.

     The fourth line is a hex dump  of  the  auto  request  sense
     information for the command.

     The fifth line is the error text for the sense key if avail-
     able,  followed  by the segment number that is only valid if
     the command was a copy command. If the error message is  not
     directly  related  to the current command, the text deferred
     error is appended.

     The sixth line is the error text for the sense code and  the
     sense  qualifier if available.  If the type of the device is
     known, the sense data is decoded from tables in scsierrs.c .
     The text is followed by the error value for a field replace-
     able unit.

     The seventh line prints the block number that is related  to
     the  failed  command  and  text for several error flags. The
     block number may not be valid.

     The eight line reports the timeout set up for  this  command
     and the time that the command really needed to complete.

Mailing Lists
     If you want to actively take  part  on  the  development  of
     cdrecord,  you  may join the developer mailing list via this

     Joerg Schilling
     Seestr. 110

     D-13353 Berlin

     Additional information can be found on:

     If you have support questions, send them to:

     If you have definitely found a bug, send a mail to:

     To subscribe, use:

Interface Stability
     The interfaces provided by readcd are designed for long term
     stability.   As readcd depends on interfaces provided by the
     underlying operating system, the stability of the interfaces
     offered  by readcd depends on the interface stability of the
     OS interfaces. Modified interfaces in  the  OS  may  enforce
     modified interfaces in readcd.

     This  software  was   built   from   source   available   at    The  original
     community       source       was       downloaded       from

     Further information about this software can be found on  the
     open        source        community        website        at
맨 페이지 내용의 저작권은 맨 페이지 작성자에게 있습니다.