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Many applications are available for both video and sound, including sound editors, MP3 players, and video players (see Table 15-3). Linux sound applications include mixers, digital audio tools, CD audio writers, MP3 players, and network audio support. The Linux Midi and Sound pages currently at www.xdt.com/ar/linux-snd hold links to Web and FTP sites for many of these applications. Many sound applications are currently under development for Gnome, including sound editors, MP3 players, and audio players. Check the software map at www.gnome.org for current releases. A variety of applications is available for KDE, including a media player (kaimain), a mixer (kmix), an MP3 player (KJukeBoxMgr), a CD player (kscd), and even a Napster-like MP3 download utility (KNapster2). Check apps.kde.com for recent additions. Several X Window System-based mulitimedia applications are installed with most distributions such as Red Hat. These include XMMS, an MP3 and CD player, Xplaycd, a CD music player, and Xanim, an animation and video player. Several are included in standard Red Hat installations, and RPM packages for most can be obtained from Red Hat (ftp.redhat.com). The Open Sound System (OSS) site provides an extensive listing of available multimedia software at www.opensound.com/ossapps.html. Here you can find digital audio players, mixers, MP3 and MPEG players, and even speech tools. You can also download a copy of RealPlayer, the Internet streaming media player, from www.real.com. Be sure to choose RealPlayer for Unix, and select as your OS, Linux 2.x (libc i386) RPM. Note Several CD Write programs that can be used for CD Music and MP3 writing (burners and rippers) are available from apps.kde.com. These include KreateCD, CD-Rchive, and KOnCD (Gnome software is under development). All use mkisofs, cdrecord, and cdda2wav CD writing programs, which are installed by Red Hat. You can download, compile, and install them on Red Hat. Make sure that any CD-R, CD-RW, and CDROM drives that are IDE drives are installed as SCSI drives (see 4). Several projects are under way to provide TV, video, and DVD support for Linux (see Table 15-4). The site linuxtv.org provides detailed links to DVD, digital video broadcasting (DVB), and multicasting. The site also provides downloads of many Linux video applications. For DVD, the Linux Video and DVD Project (LiViD) at www.linuxvideo.org supports the development of MPEG 2 (DVD) software. LiViD DVD and multimedia players are currently under development. Information about recent efforts to develop Linux DVD can be had at
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www.opendvd.org. Xine is a multipurpose video player for Linux/Unix systems that can play video, DVD, and audio disks. See xine.sourgeforge.net for more information. Table 15-4: Linux Multimedia Projects Description Information and links to Linux Sound projects and site: www.xdt.com/ar/linux-snd The Advanced Linux Sound Architecture project (ALSA) is developed on Linux under the GPL: www.alsa-project.org Open Sound System. Extensive software links www.opensound.com Links to Video, TV, and DVD sites The Linux Video and DVD Project www.linuxvideo.org The LinuxDVD Project linuxdvd.corepower.com The Gneral ATI TV and Overlay Software www.linuxvideo.org/gatos Xine Video player xine.sourceforge.net
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Projects Linux MIDI and Sound Pages Advanced Linux Sound Architecture (ALSA) Open Sound System linuxtv.org LiViD LinuxDVD GATOS Xine
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For KDE, several video applications are available or currently under development, including video players (aKtion and Noatun). Check apps.kde.com for downloads. Currently available or under development for Gnome are TV tuners (Gnomevision and Gnome-tv), a video player (Gnome-Video), and a video editor (trinity). Red Hat currently installs GTV, an MPEG viewer. Check www.gnome.org.
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16: Editors
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Red Hat Linux includes several text editors. These range from simple text editors for simple notes to editors with more complex features such as spell-checkers, buffers, or pattern matching. All generate character text files and can be used to edit any Linux text files. Text editors are often used in system administration tasks to change or add entries in Linux configuration files found in the /etc directory or a user's initialization or application dot files located in a user's home directory. You can use any text editor to work on source code files for any of the programming languages or shell program scripts. Note Red Hat now includes a very easy-to-use GUI-based text editor called Nedit. You can access it on both Gnome and KDE desktops. Traditionally, most Linux distributions, including Red Hat, install the cursor-based editors Vim and Emacs. Vim is an enhanced version of the Vi text editor used on the Unix system. These editors use simple, cursor-based operations to give you a full-screen format. You can
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start these editors from the shell command line without any kind of X Window System support. In this mode, their cursor-based operations do not have the ease of use normally found in window-based editors. There are no menus, scroll bars, or mouse-click features. However, the K Desktop and Gnome do support powerful GUI text editors with all these features. These editors operate much more like those found on Mac and Windows systems. They have full mouse support, scroll bars, and menus. You may find them much easier to use than the Vi and Emacs editors. These editors operate from their respective desktops, requiring you first have either KDE or Gnome installed, though the editors can run on either desktop. Vi and Emacs, on the other hand, have powerful editing features that have been refined over the years. Emacs, in particular, is extensible to a full-development environment for programming new applications. Newer versions of Emacs, such as GNU Emacs and XEmacs, provide X Window System support with mouse, menu, and window operations. They can run on any window manager or desktop. In addition, the gvim version of the Vim editor also provides basic window operations. Table 16-1 lists several GUI based editors for Linux.
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Figure 16-1: The gedit Gnome editor Note Red Hat Linux includes in its distribution two fully functional word processors, KWord and Abiword. You can find out more on Abiword at www.abiword.com.
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