The difference is in the amount and type of compression, which affects the size of the files and sound quality. A store-bought CD contains music in WAV format. Music that is in MP3 format is more compressed (smaller files), and so takes up less space. A CD can normally fit a maximum of 16-20 songs in the normal WAV format (which will play in a normal CD player), whereas if the songs are in MP3 format you could fit hundreds of songs, but you would only be able to listen to the CD if the CD player is designed to play MP3s. The sound quality of MP3s is technically inferior, but the difference is indistinguishable to the average untrained ears. MP3's are common on the internet because the files are smaller, and therefore they can be downloaded and traded much more quickly. It is fairly easy to convert WAV files to MP3 format, or MP3 files to WAV format, using any number of programs, many of which are free. So many people will convert their CD's to MP3 format for use on their computer, or so they can be loaded onto a portable MP3 player etc. And if you have a CD burner, you can download MP3's from the internet, convert them to WAV, then put them on a CD which will play in your normal CD player.
CD-Text is an extension of the Red Book Compact Disc specifications standard for audio CDs. It allows for storage of additional information (e.g. album name, song name, and artist) on a standards-compliant audio CD. The information is stored either in the lead-in area of the CD, where there is roughly five kilobytes of space available, or in the Subchannels R to W on the disc, which can store about 31 megabytes. The latter areas are not used by strict Red Book CDs. The text is stored in a format usable by the Interactive Text Transmission System (ITTS). ITTS is also used by Digital Audio Broadcasting or the MiniDisc. The specification was released in September 1996 and backed by Sony. Support for CD-Text is common, but not universal. Utilities exist to automatically rip CD-Text data, and insert it into CDDB or freedb.
MPEG-1 Audio Layer 3, more commonly referred to as MP3, is a digital audio encoding format using a form of lossy data compression. It is a common audio format for consumer audio storage, as well as a de facto standard of digital audio compression for the transfer and playback of music on digital audio players. MP3 is an audio-specific format that was designed by the Moving Picture Experts Group. The group was formed by several teams of engineers at Fraunhofer IIS in Erlangen, Germany, AT&T-Bell Labs in Murray Hill, NJ, USA, Thomson-Brandt, and CCETT as well as others. It was approved as an ISO/IEC standard in 1991.
The use in MP3 of a lossy compression algorithm is designed to greatly reduce the amount of data required to represent the audio recording and still sound like a faithful reproduction of the original uncompressed audio for most listeners, but is not considered high fidelity audio by audiophiles. An MP3 file that is created using the mid-range bit rate setting of 128 kbit/s will result in a file that is typically about 1/10th the size of the CD file created from the original audio source. An MP3 file can also be constructed at higher or lower bit rates, with higher or lower resulting quality. The compression works by reducing accuracy of certain parts of sound that are deemed beyond the auditory resolution ability of most people. This method is commonly referred to as perceptual coding. It internally provides a representation of sound within a short term time/frequency analysis window, by using psychoacoustic models to discard or reduce precision of components less audible to human hearing, and recording the remaining information in an efficient manner. This is relatively similar to the principles used by JPEG, an image compression format.
A CD is used for storage and a MP3 is a audio format.
well my conrad, a CD is a circle thing that hold music an mp3 is digital like some bacon :) hope that helps
The difference is the type of media being used. an MP3 CD player will play mp3 cds that you burn yourself with a PC. They will soon go the way of the VCR. An mp3 player has a flash card or hard drive inside to which you will transfer files you wish to view/listen to.
CD Roms can only Read CD's such as VCD, Audio CD, mp3 CD.DVD Roms can read any CD's such as VCD, Audio CD, mp3 CD and also read DVD's such as DVD Video, DVD Audio & DVD mp3's.
u get 1 off a usb flash drive or mp3 player/iPod, the other you rip off a CD (copy from CD)
A CD (compact disk) is a storage medium, like a floppy disk, which holds information and an MP3 is a file format... special kind of audio file. The standard music CD from the store, has it's music in a audio format known as AIFF. Both audio formats, AIFF and MP3 can be burned onto a CD, but not all CD players will play MP3 formated CDs. A CD will hold more MP3s than it will AIFF songs.
An mp3 player is easier on the machine memory wise. Mp3 files are much more compact, that is how ipods can hold thousands of songs, and CD's can only hold 15-20. Mp3 players are now replacing CD players, which will soon be obselete, like walkmans.
An audio CD is the kind you buy in the store. Some store-bought albums have extra content, but you buy it because it plays the music you want to hear through your CD player of choice--in your car, in your boombox, etc. An audio CD conforms to certain specifications so that CD players from as long ago as the 1980s will be able to play them.An MP3 CD is a CD burned as data. Unless you have a CD player that specifically boasts about its ability to play MP3 CDs, an MP3 CD will not play in your car, in your boombox, etc.
A Sony MP3 CD is a disk that stores a limited amount of music files on it. A Sony MP3 player is more of an electronic device that has a larger capacity to store music files on it. It is also much more portable and convenient to carry and use to listen to music.
The Difference of an mp3 and mp3 recorder is the mp3 is a electronic portable. An mp3 recorder is an electronic divice like an mp3 but you'r allowed to record
MP3 format data can be stored on a CD and played back on any MP3 compatible CD player.
Can you birn a mp3 into a regular CD?
mp3 is a condensed form of the music file, and is lower quality than what you would copy directly from the CD. You can fit fifty or more mp3 songs on a CD, but only ten-twenty full-quality songs.
Yes, there are car CD/MP3 players available for under $100. Some of the highest rated models for in dash CD/MP3 players at this price are the Pioneer DEH-1100MP CD/MP3 Player, Clarion CZ109 CD/MP3/WMA Receiver, Kenwood KDC-MP142 CD/MP3 Player, JVC KD-R200 In-Dash CD/MP3 Player, and the Sony CDX-GT330 CD/MP3 Player.
A CD player cannot play mp3 files. However, mp3 music can be burned onto a CD-R and played on a CD player.
Their is no difference
No. CDs use a .cda format, not mp3. you can rip the CD and convert to mp3 format.
not unless the CD player can play mp3 cds.
You can convert a CD to MP3 using a disk burner. A disk burner will burn the information on a CD and convert it to MP3 format where you can listen to the music.
Yes, if it is an MP3 CD Player. I don't believe that there are any of these that will not play a regular CD.
Depends. If your CD player supports MP3, it will play just like any other CD. If it doesn't support it, there's no way to play your MP3 CD.
The only difference is the hyphen.
The difference between MP3s and MP3rocket is that one is a type of music or video format and MP3rocket is a program. You can use MP3rocket to download MP3 files or to convert video to MP3 format.