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Kurzweil K2000
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Kurzweil K2000

Workstation de la marque Kurzweil appartenant à la série K2000 (série).

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Sujet Graver un cd pour k2000 avec un mac

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Dagui

Dagui

17 posts au compteur
Nouvel AFfilié
Premier post
1 Posté le 28/11/2005 à 19:30:12
Bjr tout le monde , je suis possésseur d un k2000 et je cherche a graver des sons que j ais telecharger sur le net avec mon mac mais mon kurzweil ne reconnait pas le cd!!!!!!
est ce que qlq1 peut m aider en sachant que je grave mes cds en ISO 9660 et que os du k2000 est le 3,54J merci d avance

[ Dernière édition du message le 30/11/-0001 à 00:00:00 ]

davidsynthé

davidsynthé

491 posts au compteur
Posteur AFfamé
2 Posté le 28/11/2005 à 20:27:05
J'avais répondu ça il y a quelques temps, pour un PC. Tu peux utiliser peut-être VirtualPC pour lancer l'utilitaire de Bernard Perbal qui suit, et graver l'image CD avec Toast ou autre.

Seule la dernière version 3.87 du K2000 peut lire les CD en ISO 9660. Pour info, le petit utilitaire fort pratique permettant de créer une image CD au format Kurzweil est dispo ici:
http://www.crpgl.lu/~perbal/Music/Kurzweil/K2000.html

Voici la démarche à réaliser:

Citation :
The complete failproof checklist to burning K-format CDs
by Christian Guth
PC Version

Software Needed: Adaptec Toast, Formatter 5
Hardware :Wintel PC, Gear, CD-ROM Recorder

- make your image using B. Perbal's KCD Maker. It will give you a .trk file
- start Gear and put a blank CD into your burner
- In the "CD type and configuration" scroll list select External Image
- The button "Create" will change to "Select". Press it
- Look for your .trk file location and double-click on it
- A dialog will open. Make sure the image type is set to CD ROM mode 1, sector size 2048
- Back into the main window of gear, click on the "Configuration" button under the "Device" scroll list
- Recording method should be set to "Disk at once"
Recording speed should be set to a low speed (1X or 2X) until you've tried a faster speed and verified that the CDs burned at those higher speeds are readable and reliable
Check the "Verify after recording" box
Check the "Use Physical Image" box
The "Multisession" box should have become unchecked when you selected Disc at once. Verify
- Click on the "Adavnced options" tab
- Check both boxes: "Estimate before writing" and "Finish disc after writing"
- Click on "OK" or "Accept". This will take you back to the main window
- Click on "Test". This will prompt you with "Do you want to write the image to a CD if the test is successful?". Answer yes
- Go get yourself a cup of coffee, take a nap, play with your K or indulge in any other pleasant and lengthy activity. Your burner may open its tray and close it back rapidly at the end of the test. Don't worry, this is OK... you're half way. When it finishes writing, it will open its tray again and Gear will give you a message stating that the recording was successful (hopefully). This should be about it.




C'est vrai, c'est un peu fastidieux, mais ça permet de faire des bons backups. Je place tous mes sons à la racine du C:/ et je les déplace d'un coup. Il faut en faire de même pour chaques dossiers.

[ Dernière édition du message le 30/11/-0001 à 00:00:00 ]

davidsynthé

davidsynthé

491 posts au compteur
Posteur AFfamé
3 Posté le 28/11/2005 à 20:28:44
J'ai trouvé ça aussi:

Citation : Burn Baby, Burn

(So ya wanna make a K2k compatible CD-ROM
by Clif Marsiglio

Mac Version Software Needed: Adaptec Toast, Formatter 5
Hardware :Mac, External Hard Drive, CD-ROM Recorder

Creating Kurz compatible CDs is far easier that you'd think, though it will take a little preparation on your part. The next operating system will (should) include the standard ISO9660 capabilities but if ya plan on sharing or marketing your creations, you'll still need to make your disc compatible so that the 99% of those still using 2000s who haven't upgraded. Most 2500 will probably opt to upgrade as the OS is free and installation is simple.

To create on of these on the Mac one needs an External Hard Drive as well as Adaptec Toast cd burning software (PC version is similar, but require a completely different set of instructions). I prefer to also use a piece of software called Formatter Five by Software Architects, Inc. It allows one to format drives in several different formats, including a true DOS format unlike the Macs emulation of the DOS format. Most importantly, it allows one to partition the disc in whatever size one needs.

The first thing you will have to do is to prepare your drive for transfer to CD. If your drive is 650 Megs or less, your can simply format this from your Kurzweil. The preferred is still to do this from your computer, as the Kurzweil does not write a true DOS format either. If you take the time to format in this method, you will be able to do a lot of your file management directly from your computer.

If your drive is greater that 650 megs in size, you will need to reformat it so that the first partition is 650 megs or less...I prefer about 620 as CDs get less reliable the farther you get from the center. This was more of a problem with older burners and media, but I like to stay on the safe side. To partition this drive, you will need F5 or similar software. From F5, you will need to delete all partitions (clean slate), create a new partition with your designated size and the rest partitioned to the remainder. After the partitioning, format it using DOS as the basis. Your drive is now ready to be written to...



Now the easy part, file management. You can transfer all files to your external drive with either your Mac or your Kurz. File management is far easier from a drop and drag environment no matter what platform you use, so keep this in mind. I have heard rumors some OS Versions can only read so far in a drive's architecture, so organize your files with care. I have never gone more than four folders deep nor have I ever found a reason to do so if one organizes wisely. An example of this is the Hierarchy I used when burning a disc of all the sonik sounds I have archived :



You may want to organize your sounds in a similar method. Remember organization is key to any successful disc. Naming of programs is also very important so be descriptive while always remembering the 8.3 DOS naming scheme.

Once ya have everything in the format ya like, you'll probably want to hook up to your K one last time before making a permanent archive of this. The Mac tends to put certain system files all over ones disc. This is in part due to the special way a Mac keeps the Binary sections of files associated with a programs Resource file, a special database with version, Icon and Localization Information as well as a host of other things. You will need to look for the resource fork directories as well as Dot DAT files (finder.dat). Delete these as they only adds confusion to the disc...you'll need to do this on your K as these are normally hidden on the Mac.

Now you will need to hook up your external drive to your Mac, turn on Toast and do a scsi copy of your drive. Simple select Format from your Toast menu, go to SCSI Copy, click on Data and pick which drive you will copy. If your drive is bigger than your CD, select to copy the same number of space as you allocated for your first partition on the Hard Drive. I usually go a few extra megs than I partitioned as this should not cause any problems (especially since the latter partitions are empty) and ensures everything gets copied that needed copied.



Click on the Write CD (never ever use the write track as this does not finish up the disc correctly and how often do ya ever need to add data to a 50 cent disc). You will then be prompted to insert your blank disc and then wait about 35 minutes until your disc is burned and verified.

If you did everything correctly, you should now have a usable disc for your Kurzweil synthesizer. Remember some CD-ROM drive cannot deal with certain burned media type. You might want to hook up your CD-ROM drive to your Mac to see if it can read normally burned discs of a certain media type before deciding these instructions didn't work. There are easier ways to create discs with the Mac, but none as reliable and with inexpensive software such as this. After ya do this once or twice, you'll realize most of these instructions are common sense and tend to do these with little thought. Addendum As assumed, this first installment of 'Burn Baby, Burn' caused quite a bit of disagreement. As noted in the previous page these were only tips that I've found to work for me. There are several easier ways, given the time money and software. I chose to focus on what I figured to be the most common configuration (Mac with Toast and a SCSI drive).


Addendum

In this installment, I'm simply going to post others' methods of doing the same thing.

Synthbro, write in to say :

Date: Tue, 8 Jun 1999 14:27:12 EDT
From: Synthbro@AOL.COM
To: K2000@AMERICAN.EDU
Subject: Re: K2000 CD-Roms, self-produced

The best way to burn a Native K2000 CD-ROM disk that can be directly read by an external SCSI CD-ROM drive connected to a K2000:

Step #1 - Format a FIXED hard disk from the K2xxx disk mode's format page

Step #2 - Copy up to 630 mB of Kurzweil files on to this new disk (using removables, CD-ROMs or other fixed drives in the chain makes this easy ).

Step #3 - On the MAC, disable all DOS mounting extensions (PC exchange, Mac to PC manager, etc.) and restart

Step #4 - Power down both Mac & Kurzweil. Connect the Kurzweil formatted hard drive to the computer's SCSI bus without the K2000 on the bus. Just computer and hard drive !. Power on both the hard drive and the Mac. As the MAC boots, if the MAC asks you to eject/initialize this unreadable disk - click on eject (of course you can't actually eject a fixed hard drive).

Step #5 - Start the toast application

Step #6 - select SCSI copy from toast's format pull down menu

Step #7 - click on the data soft button and select the HD's SCSI id number

Step #8 - press OK and now click on the "blocks" pull down menu and select MB's. Type in how many MB of data you stored on Kurzweil HD plus 10 extra mb's. Now press OK.

Step #9 - ready to burn ! Press write CD

Michiel Post writes in to explain that ya don't even need a 650 meg drive and when any size will do...

Date: Wed, 16 Jun 1999 15:12:40 +0200
From: Michiel Post <mpost@XS4ALL.NL>
To: K2000@AMERICAN.EDU
Subject: Re: Burn your own, 2 gig drive

You don't have to find a 650 MB drive at all. Just use whatever drive available ( I use my SCSI DVD-RAM drive 2,6 GB) and in TOAST select the "size"-option to tell the pragram only to copy the first part of the data on the drive. So, when data is less than 100 MB you celect 100 MB here and burn a CD-Rom that is just 100 MB of data. This way any drive can be used (eg 2 GB Jazz or any SCSI fitted HD) as long as you don't use more than 650 MB of data on it.
Michiel Post

After I mention the horror of having a perminently fragmented CD by using this method, Synthbro chimes in again to give a few more industry secrets:

When I burn a native Kurzweil ROM, I copy the data from the source disk to recently low level (Kurzweil) formatted external fixed hard drive using the backup utility in the disk mode. This ensures that there is no fragmenting on the disk to burn from.

Hopefully with the new K OS to be released very very soon so that the 2000s will be able to use industry standard ISO9660 discs like everyone else, in the mean time Keep sending in yer tips.

[ Dernière édition du message le 30/11/-0001 à 00:00:00 ]

Dagui

Dagui

17 posts au compteur
Nouvel AFfilié
4 Posté le 29/11/2005 à 15:30:12
Merci je vais essayer :bravo:

[ Dernière édition du message le 30/11/-0001 à 00:00:00 ]

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