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In this chapter, we ve looked at some tricks and tips to help you use the BASH shell more effectively. You ve seen how BASH can help by autocompleting commands, filenames, and directories. You also learned about keyboard shortcuts that can be used to speed up operations within the shell. This chapter also covered the command history function and how it can be used to reuse old commands, saving valuable typing time. Finally, we looked at two key functions provided by BASH: redirection and piping. This involved the explanation of standard input, output, and error. In Part 5 of the book, starting with the next chapter, we move on to discuss the multimedia functionality within Ubuntu.
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PART 5
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Multimedia
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Digital Audio
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oday s PC is a multimedia powerhouse, and it s hard to come across a home computer that doesn t have at least a set of speakers attached. Some people take this to extremes and have surround-sound speakers on their computers, as well as large monitors for crystal-clear video playback. The people behind Ubuntu aren t blind to this, and include not only audio playback software but also a video player with the distribution. In this chapter, you ll learn how to listen to MP3s, CDs, and Internet radio on your Ubuntu system. You ll also learn how to configure Skype, the most popular Internet telephony application. In the next chapter, you ll learn how to manage video playback.
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Issues Surrounding Multimedia Playback
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As you might have read in the press, multimedia playback on computer devices, and Linux in particular, is hindered by a number of issues. The main ones are software patents and Digital Rights Management (DRM). Audio and video playback technologies such as MP3 and MPEG are patented in countries that allow software to be patented, such as the United States. A patent protects the implementation of an idea, as opposed to copyright, which protects the actual software. Patents are designed to restrict distribution of the technology utilizing a particular idea, unless permission is granted, usually via a payment to the license holder. Because Linux is based on the sharing of computing technology and knowledge, organizations like Ubuntu are fundamentally and philosophically opposed to any kind of software patenting. As such, they try to avoid distributing such software, which is why MP3 playback is not supported natively within Ubuntu, for example. This doesn t make playback of popular music and video files impossible, but it means that extra software must be downloaded and installed (although the process is automated). Additionally, the use of patented software raises ethical issues, such as the fact that using patented software runs counter to the aims of Linux and the open source movement.
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CHAPTER 18 DIGITAL A UDIO
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Note It isn t the job of this book to dictate a position for you on the ethics of using software that has been
patented. That s something you must do on your own. It s a very complicated issue, but Wikipedia has a good summary of the arguments: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Software_patent.
Much more devastating than patenting is DRM, a technology tied into audio or video playback software. It s designed to control how, where, when, and on what device you can play certain media. For example, Apple s iTunes DRM scheme means you can play back movies and some audio tracks bought from iTunes only on the iPod range of devices (including the Apple TV and iPhone range of devices) or using the iTunes software. DVD and Blu-ray movie players include forms of DRM called Content Scrambling System (CSS) and Advanced Access Content System (AACS), respectively, which prevent users from playing DVDs on computers unless special software is purchased. The situation for audio tracks is getting better, and many large music companies are slowly abandoning DRM on audio tracks they sell, but nearly all movie files remain affected. Perhaps it goes without saying that the Linux community, including the Ubuntu project, is fundamentally opposed to any kind of DRM. Because of this, practically no DRM software has been officially ported to Linux, so you can t, for example, play music purchased via the Napster online store or movies purchased from the iTunes online store. Linux and other open-source projects are very resourceful and are often able to reverseengineer technology formats in order to get around DRM or patent issues. But the laws in many countries with the United States as a particularly strident example prohibit reverse-engineering in this way. In addition, the laws in some countries seek to prohibit use of software resulting from this process.
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