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See All Your Books in iBooks

The iBooks app for iOS lets you assign your books to different collections, but does not have any obvious way for you to see all of your books, regardless of the collection you have put them in. There is, however, a workaround that can show you just about all of your books at once: reveal the search field at the top of any collection in iBooks and type a single space into that field.

With this search, iBooks lists all of the books that have a space either in the title of the book or in the author's name. Other than the rare book that has a one-word title and a single-name author, you end up with a list of all of your books.

Submitted by
Michael E. Cohen

 

 

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Mastering the Audiophile Experience for iTunes

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Apple recently debuted a Mastered for iTunes section in the iTunes Store, where audiophiles can discover releases that have been optimized for playback within its 256 kbps AAC format. Chris Foresman at Ars Technica delves into what goes into the mastering process for compressed digital audio files, including a discussion with Masterdisk Chief Engineer Andy VanDette (who recently completed a remastering project for Rush’s back catalogue).favicon follow link

 

Comments about Mastering the Audiophile Experience for iTunes
(Comments are closed.)

Owen Crowley  2012-02-24 12:25
Ugh, so now "audiophile" has come to mean the same as "mid-fi". I guess we audiophiles now have to invent a new term that means fidelity in musical reproduction.

Contrary to what the referenced article says, audiophile reproduction does not require expensive or exotic equipment. You can get pretty far up the audiophile scale for less money than a lot of mass-produced hi-fi gear. My advice for audiophile shopping: Trust your ears and watch your wallet. Keep that in mind and you can do well.
Dave Sacher  2012-02-26 11:56
Mid-fi is better than low-fi. At least it's a step in the right direction!