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Ken852

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Everything posted by Ken852

  1. As I recently started working with DVD Decrypter for my DVD video discs I discovered that it uses capital letters for file name extensions, like in the example below. The New World.ISO The New World.MDS I was wondering if I may change this afterwards without breaking the file name reference? I don't know about other programs, but ImgBurn seems to accept it regardless. I like my extensions all in lower case, so ".iso" rather than ".ISO" and so on. Looking at the MDS file in a hex editor I can see a reference to the original ISO file at the end: The New World.ISO I have manually edited this to say: The New World.iso Do I have to repeat this for all such files? Will these files otherwise fail to load in other programs that use MDS files? Looking at the files I created previously using ImgBurn, I can see that asterisk is used in place of the file name prefix ("The New World") and the suffix or file name extension ("iso") is in lower case. For example, here are my files from the first disc of Ask Video tutorial series on Cubase SX. Ask Video Cubase SX3 Level 1 Tutorial.iso Ask Video Cubase SX3 Level 1 Tutorial.mds The MDS file contains: *.iso Rather than: Ask Video Cubase SX3 Level 1 Tutorial.iso I take it this part is not important then?
  2. I just recently noticed the option "Enable SPTI access in Remote Sessions" as I was installing ImgBurn in a VM. I also noticed that it's not enabled by default during installation. This may explain a problem I was running into previously as I was trying to access my PC using Remote Desktop from another PC. I was trying to do this because my main PC does not have any optical drive. But ImgBurn logged some error or warning, I don't remember now. Do I have to reinstall ImgBurn to enable this? Will I lose my current settings?
  3. Ken852

    Enable remote SPTI access

    Reinstalling ImgBurn worked like a charm, and I did not lose any of my settings as far as I can tell. Thank you!
  4. Ken852

    Enable remote SPTI access

    This seems to be related to admin rights? Running without admin rights: I 10:39:16 ImgBurn Version 2.5.8.0 started! I 10:39:16 Microsoft Windows 8 Professional x64 Edition (6.2, Build 9200) I 10:39:16 Total Physical Memory: 16,688,180 KiB - Available: 13,333,732 KiB I 10:39:16 Initialising SPTI... I 10:39:16 Searching for SCSI / ATAPI devices... E 10:39:18 CreateFile Failed! - Device: '\\?\scsi#cdrom&ven_elby&prod_clonedrive#1&2afd7d61&0&000000#{53f56308-b6bf-11d0-94f2-00a0c91efb8b}' (D:) E 10:39:18 Reason: Access is denied. E 10:39:20 CreateFile Failed! - Device: '\\?\scsi#cdrom&ven_tsstcorp&prod_cddvdw_sh-224db#5&df55e28&0&040000#{53f56308-b6bf-11d0-94f2-00a0c91efb8b}' (E:) E 10:39:20 Reason: Access is denied. W 10:39:20 Errors were encountered when trying to access 2 drives. W 10:39:20 These drives will not be visible in the program. E 10:39:20 You need Administrative privileges to use SPTI. Running with admin rights: I 10:40:26 ImgBurn Version 2.5.8.0 started! I 10:40:26 Microsoft Windows 8 Professional x64 Edition (6.2, Build 9200) I 10:40:26 Total Physical Memory: 16,688,180 KiB - Available: 13,320,744 KiB I 10:40:26 Initialising SPTI... I 10:40:26 Searching for SCSI / ATAPI devices... I 10:40:26 -> Drive 1 - Info: ELBY CLONEDRIVE 1.4 (D:) (SCSI) I 10:40:26 -> Drive 2 - Info: TSSTcorp CDDVDW SH-224DB SB00 (E:) (SATA) I 10:40:26 Found 1 DVD±RW/RAM and 1 BD-ROM/HD DVD-ROM! I will try reinstalling ImgBurn...
  5. Hello, I understand if it's taboo to discuss DVD Decrypter on this forum, and I apologize if it's strictly forbidden to even mention it. But my question is really about ImgBurn rather. I recently hit a road block as I was imaging my collection of optical media for archival purposes. At one point, when I inserted a DVD video disc, ImgBurn revealed that the disc had copyright protection on it. I tried to ignore this warning and continue anyway, but ImgBurn did not work correctly and was unable to read the disc at all. So I turned my attention to alternative software, including DVD Decrypter and Any DVD. I have found one DVD video disc ("The Others" thriller film from 2001) that does not appear to have any copyright protection on it (DVD Shrink also calls it "Not Encrypted"). So ImgBurn is able to read and image this disc without giving me a hard time. However, when I use other software to image the same disc, I get mismatching ISO files. ImgBurn Size: 7.54 GB (8,096,284,672 bytes) MD5: 7135BF384C5E666AAE6873EB3FF33D98 DVD Decrypter Size: 7.54 GB (8,096,284,672 bytes) MD5: BF6B0935CBC9D13FA8C6523A34F8B123 Any DVD Size: 7.54 GB (8,096,284,672 bytes) MD5: BF6B0935CBC9D13FA8C6523A34F8B123 The resulting files do match by size, but not by hash value. I'm curious as to why that is? What's interesting or odd is that the hashes do match between DVD Decrypter and Any DVD, but the two don't match against what I'm getting out of ImgBurn. So is ImgBurn somehow reading the contents wrong? I did not get any errors or warnings in the log, not for this video disc. All three output files can be mounted and played back on my PC.
  6. Thanks for clarifying LUK. Another option would be to disable a few options. On the Registry tab in DVD Decrypter settings, you can remove the following checkboxes. Under "Shell Extensions": "AutoPlay (XP / Server 2003)" "DVD (Me / 2000 / XP Server 2003)" Under "File Associations": CDR, DVD, IMG, ISO, MDS All of these are enabled by default, and disabling all of them will prevent DVD Decrypter from attempting to write to the Windows Registry. This is a tip that @dbminter shared with me in a PM and it worked wonders. Thanks to both of you!
  7. Ken852

    Two instances of ImgBurn running?

    Maybe that's where the authors of Wikipedia got their idea from? The limitation they are describing? But then the duplicator would have to run some kind of Windows? It's needless to say, but being able to instantiate ImgBurn makes it very powerful and flexible. And of course, you are not going to be burning more than one disc at a time per drive. Also, you will probably not want to do things that could affect the overall performance like burning a disc from an ISO file while at the same time reading that same ISO file in a second instance of ImgBurn and burning it to a second drive.
  8. Ken852

    Two instances of ImgBurn running?

    A duplicator? Is that one of those tall tower machines that cost $$$$ and have several trays for discs, with little monochrome LCD displays at the top? That word "session" is confusing me. Is that the same as to say "instance"? In all fairness, I don't think you can compare one of those expensive duplicator machines to ImgBurn. Because ImgBurn runs on a much more powerful platform where you can install almost any number of drives, and with the ability to instantiate ImgBurn, that's like having 1 to 1 duplicators times 10 (that's 10 small duplicators, with each cloning only 1 disc to 1 drive at a time). You can build this at a fraction of the cost for a massive duplicator machine.
  9. I haven't used DVD Decrypter much, almost not at all. I never had a need for it, not until now. I wouldn't know how to check to see whether a disc has Macrovision protection on it or not. Also, each time I exit out of DVD Decrypter it prints out the following error messages. After I click to close the program it displays the first message 1 time, followed by the second message 1 time, followed by first message 6 times. I don't know what it's blabbing about, but none of this seems to affect the quality of the ISO files it produces. It's just annoying. I suspect the number of times it displays the first message has to do with the number of drives in the system (I have a few mounted network drives here). Also, the same messages will appear if I run DVD Decrypter in a VM with Windows 7, but not in a VM with Windows XP. So any Windows version above Windows XP will produce these errors on exit, but it does not seem to affect the image quality, as they are identical to those made with ImgBurn (given the right amount of tweaking the settings). I must say, it's quite impressive to see such an old program still doing quite well on a modern operating system.
  10. I thought so too. But the disc I'm using for testing ("The Others" original from 2001) does not appear to have any sort of copyright protection. ImgBurn for example does not complain about "CSS/CPPM" when I insert the disc, like it does with the other discs when I insert those. The only kind of restriction it does have is Region 2 restriction, as far as I can tell. There is the option "Remove Macrovision Protection" under the General tab in DVD Decrypter. It's ON by default, and turning that OFF has no effect on the ISO file I get. Presumably because there is no Macrovision to remove. As long as DVD Decrypter detects the region code of the disc correctly (Region 2), settings can be left on default with exception for "Remove IFO RC Protection" which needs to be OFF, the ISO file will be identical to that made in ImgBurn. And to detect the region code correctly, Any DVD needs to be either uninstalled, inactivated or at very least its "Software Region Code" option needs to be set to OFF.
  11. Testing is done and the results are in. Assuming that 7135BF384C5E666AAE6873EB3FF33D98 is the hash value for unchanged image (as made by ImgBurn), then the same can be had with Any DVD by disabling the removal of following features in Video DVD - Settings. Software Region Code Hardware Region Code Region Code Scripts Analog Protection System Prohibited User Operations PC-Friendly Copy Protection based on unreadable Sectors All of these are enabled by default in Any DVD, which results in BF6B0935CBC9D13FA8C6523A34F8B123 value when imaging the disc using either one of the two programs, Any DVD or DVD Decrypter. In other words, Any DVD interferes with operation of DVD Decrypter. Same results can be had with DVD Decrypter. It changes what is in fact a "Region 2" disc and makes DVD Decrypter detect it as a "Region 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8" (any region) disc. See screenshots of DVD Decrypter below for comparison. In the screenshots above, you are looking at the images made by ImgBurn as they appear in DVD Decrypter when attached to a virtual drive (Virtual CloneDrive), with Any DVD inactive (first screenshot) vs. Any DVD active in the background (second screenshot). I have used a virtual drive to speed up the reading and testing process. So one way to get around this and to get the same results with DVD Decrypter is to simply inactivate or exit out of Any DVD when using DVD Decrypter. In addition, to get the same hash value as with Any DVD, you have to disable the option "Remove IFO RC Protection" in DVD Decrypter. This has made me wonder, what does " Remove IFO RC Protection" do? It's not enough to just inactivate Any DVD. You only do that to make DVD Decrypter detect the disc properly as a Region 2 disc which it is. But you also have to disable this "Remove IFO RC Protection" option, or in other words you have to NOT remove IFO RC Protection. That way you will get 7135BF384C5E666AAE6873EB3FF33D98 value, same as with ImgBurn. Any DVD is somehow able to simulate as if the inserted disc is an all region disc. It appears to be triggered by the Software Region Code option. DVD Decrypter doesn't seem to have any such option. To get BF6B0935CBC9D13FA8C6523A34F8B123 (touched) Using Any DVD: Default settings (simulates Region 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8) Using DVD Decrypter: Default settings (Remove IFO RC Protection: ON) Any DVD active (simulates Region 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8) To get 7135BF384C5E666AAE6873EB3FF33D98 (untouched) Using Any DVD: Remove DVD Video features: none selected Using DVD Decrypter: Remove IFO RC Protection: OFF Any DVD inactive (Region 2) OR active but no DVD Video feature removed (Failure to turn Remove IFO RC Protection OFF results in hash 03BAB370EB2D46CE327E0D7C092D756B, as opposed to BF6B0935CBC9D13FA8C6523A34F8B123.)
  12. No need to @daysinnfan52 I already have the files here on my computer. This reminds me of other popular programs, like Winamp and its famous startup sound! Adding sounds was quite common at the time to spruce up a program. It's no surprise. In fact, this was the prime time of the "Multimedia PC". So what better way to make use of on-board sound cards and monitors with built-in speakers than to introduce sounds in just about every program you can think of. This still does not answer the main question, where did the ImgBurn "success" and "error" sound clips come from? Since DVD Decrypter pre-dates ImgBurn, I think it's safe to assume that DVD Decrypter had these sounds first. But then how did they end up in DVD Decrypter? It's unlikely we will ever learn this. Not if LUK doesn't remember. A lot of these sound clips were floating around on the Internet. I remember downloading sound packages for Windows for example. I used P2P programs like Kazaa and Napster for that. And if I found some fun sound clips in a given program, I would extract it and add it to my own collection. In fact, I think I still have that somewhere in my archives. I also very much enjoyed extracting chip tunes from key generators and other obscure programs I encountered.
  13. A cloning program? You mean copying from one disc to another on the fly, without imaging to hard drive first? You wrote "I'm burning some PS1 Isos to CD-R" so I assumed you meant proper ISO files. Thank you for clarifying! And if I understand correctly, we can see that by the offset number 2076 and 2254. Those are relative offsets for the problem sectors. However, as it turned out, he has in fact BIN/CUE files and not ISO files. So if he has imaged the games to BIN/CUE then he would have the raw 2352 byte CD sectors, right? OK, so as far as I understand this @Chem the problem arises from writing what is essentially a raw CD image of the game (2352 byte sectors) in a write mode that expects something else (2048 byte sectors presumably). The raw image contains 304 bytes more per sector than the optical drive is anticipating so to speak. This is mainly error correction data that was copied over from the original disc when it was imaged or created. If I understand correctly, given the write modes that ImgBurn supports (SAO, TAO and Incremental), the drive must write its own error correction when you write or burn a new disc. So when the drive receives such data (2048 byte + 304 byte), it eats the flesh of the apple (2048 byte) so to speak and throws away the core (304 byte) because it makes up its own as it goes, for each sector. Then, when you do the verification at the end of the writing process, it compares each of the 2352 byte sectors on disc to each of the 2352 byte sectors in the image file. The first 2048 byte of each sector on disc and in the image file will match assuming the write operation went well, but as for the remaining 304 bytes, it's a lottery! The numbers on the disc will disagree with the numbers in the image file, in the offset range above 2048. You can see evidence of this by reading the log and the part where it says "Offset: 2342" for example. Each of these reported mismatches are to be between 2048 and 2352. If they are at 2048 or below, then you may have a proper problem. Sorry for the lengthy reply. I'm no expert at this, but that's the lesson I'm taking away from all of this. Also, I think this message may be misleading. The mismatch happens not because L-EC is wrong in the image file, most likely not. But because the drive has written its own L-EC, because it could not write it to disc, given the available write modes. So there are 2 solutions to this. Solution 1: Ignore these mismatches if they are above offset 2048. Solution 2: Instead of using ImgBurn, use a program that can write CD discs in RAW write mode. I think it's also called RAW DAO mode. DAO is short for Disc At Once. Unfortunately, ImgBurn does not support RAW write mode: https://forum.imgburn.com/index.php?/topic/14285-burning-in-raw-mode/ It supports SAO (Session At Once), TAO (Track At Once) and "Incremental" (never heard of this one before). Using a program that supports RAW write will allow you to write your game images "as-is", that is, without having the drive write its own 304 byte segments, but replicate whatever is in the source image file. It will essentially make an exact copy of the original disc. It looks like you should be able to use CloneCD for this. But it does require you to have a CD burner that supports RAW write mode.
  14. I managed to turn the MD5 hash BF6B0935CBC9D13FA8C6523A34F8B123 from Any DVD into 7135BF384C5E666AAE6873EB3FF33D98 which is the same MD5 hash that the image I made with ImgBurn has. I simply disabled a number of features within Any DVD and made a new ISO image. I'm not sure what exactly triggered it, I will have to do more testing to narrow it down. But it does support the hypothesis that Any DVD (and most likely DVD Decrypter as well) changes the content in some way. I have not done any closer comparison between the ISO images.
  15. Is this type of problem caused by having ISO files rather than BIN/CUE for example? Would this not have happened if he had BIN/CUE files? I recall our earlier discussions about 2048 byte vs. 2352 byte sector sizes. Is it not possible to disable these smart features of the drive within ImgBurn? How else are you to let the drive know you don't want it to "correct" things?
  16. Ken852

    Two instances of ImgBurn running?

    Ah OK... it says "each session of the software". I seem to have misinterpreted this. The statement says nothing about the number of instances of ImgBurn you can run, or how many optical drives you can write to by instantiation. It just says that a single instance of ImgBurn can only writ to a single optical drive, that's it. It means that each instance can writing to only one optical drive. I'm not sure I would want it any other way? Not if you can achieve simultaneous writing to different optical drives by simply instantiating ImgBurn. So the way I see it now, this is not a limitation at all, even though it's listed as a limitation of ImgBurn. By storage devices you mean the hard drive? What about using a SATA SSD with about 500 MB/s read speed, would that suffice for writing ISO files to 2 optical drives at the same time?
  17. Yeah, I know what you mean. In the beginning, I used to get startled by the level of success! I have the sounds disabled at the moment. But it was a very nice touch, I have to say. I have fond memories of using ImgBurn back in the heyday, and hearing that signature melody would put a smile on my face. This raises an interesting question... if you just change the amplitude of a sound file and re-save it, does the file size change at all? Assuming of course you use the same audio codec and settings. I might try this sometime.
  18. The "W" indicates that those are all warnings rather than errors, so I don't think that's an issue unless it says "E" instead of "W". The only issue I think is that ImgBurn is talking too much! You can clear all of those by clicking on the View menu and then "Log" to hide it from view. So yes, I think you can safely ignore these.
  19. Ken852

    Two instances of ImgBurn running?

    While at it, is the following statement true? "Each session of the software can only burn to one drive at a time." https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ImgBurn#Limits I don't have more than one optical drive in my PC so I can't verify this. With that said, it is possible to instantiate ImgBurn. So it is possible to run two or more instances of ImgBurn and have each instance perform a different task, as long as no more than one of these tasks is burning/writing optical discs, even if more than one optical drive/burner is present in the system. (I think I got this right... what a mouthful!)
  20. And previously you have used the same burner on the same PC? Are you burning to the same brand and same type of blank disc? Is it CD or DVD? It would be helpful to include a log.
  21. That's funny! I noticed this as well and was wondering what came first, the chicken or the egg! DVD Decrypter has the same two sound files. Both Error and Success files are binary identical between DVD Decrypter and CloneDVD. However, in ImgBurn (2.5.8) only the Error sound file is binary identical to the Error file from the former two programs. For some reason, the Success sound file in ImgBurn fails to match up against what you find in DVD Decrypter and CloneDVD. Although they all sound the same when you play it back. Perhaps the Success sound file used in ImgBurn was opened in a wave editor and re-saved at some point during development? That would be my guess, because it's still the same size. Also, in addition to the Success and Error sounds, CloneDVD has a Wait sound up its sleeve that's not present in either of the other two programs. It's some sort of click sound. ImgBurn C:\Program Files (x86)\ImgBurn\Sounds Name: Error.wav Size: 35.0 KB (35,930 bytes) MD5: EFAD8C5D6CC6CAE180EBE01CE3A60C88 SHA-1: 614839975C1F07161F3C26BA2AF08AE910B21C61 Name: Success.wav Size: 66.4 KB (68,064 bytes) MD5: FD8177D61C8DD032DD262BF979D852F6 SHA-1: AC64E21B7C80E996BCB369B6023BEC4191568A52 DVD Decrypter C:\Program Files (x86)\DVD Decrypter\Sounds Name: Error.wav Size: 35.0 KB (35,930 bytes) MD5: EFAD8C5D6CC6CAE180EBE01CE3A60C88 SHA-1: 614839975C1F07161F3C26BA2AF08AE910B21C61 Success.wav Name: 66.4 KB (68,064 bytes) Size: MD5: BF83613C7B6B830E135F7BA077750099 SHA-1: 05EF56BA73C880B44512F0EED80FCBDA7C486BD9 CloneDVD2 C:\Program Files (x86)\Elaborate Bytes\CloneDVD2\sounds Name: error.wav Size: 35.0 KB (35,930 bytes) MD5: EFAD8C5D6CC6CAE180EBE01CE3A60C88 SHA-1: 614839975C1F07161F3C26BA2AF08AE910B21C61 Name: success.wav Size: 66.4 KB (68,064 bytes) MD5: BF83613C7B6B830E135F7BA077750099 SHA-1: 05EF56BA73C880B44512F0EED80FCBDA7C486BD9 Name: wait.wav Size: 19.6 KB (20,166 bytes) MD5: C17FD7861B7186AD5772DE24B1F79BD7 SHA-1: 378CEE7F363BEDDEE91D43C136730F5C124B667E You know what they say, good artists copy, great artists steal. The best sound ever is the sound of success! I love that island music!
  22. Interesting... this may be a known bug then? It sounds like you're describing the "Disc Layout Editor"... Are you describing the X at the top right? This window becomes available only after enabling "Advanced" from the Input menu. It changes the appearance of Build mode. I have not seen this feature before, so I'm not familiar with it. But I did try to add a couple of files and folders to the list and then clicking the X at the top right to exit out. I tried doing this a couple of times. It did not change my "SOMETHING HELLO" string in the UDF field. At what position does it insert the Chinese character? Is it at the end of the string? Is it any particular type of file that you add that causes this? If it happens on 3 different PCs and has been happening over the past few years, I'd say it is most likely a bug within ImgBurn. Not a major one but a bug nonetheless.
  23. So if I understood correctly, you click on one of the two icons within the Source section to add files or folders, then you click on Cancel to exit out without making a selection, and the UDF field is changed to a Chinese character. Is that right? I hardly ever use the Build mode. But I can't seem to replicate the problem you are describing, either by clicking Cancel and exiting out without making a selection or by clicking on Open (or Select Folder) and making a selection. It suspect something is very wrong with your ImgBurn installation. Have you done a memory test to see if your RAM memory is at fault?
  24. Are you talking about the Build mode and the Labels tab on the right (screenshot below)?
  25. Hello! I have a set of 3 discs here in a series of Ask Video software tutorials. One of them is giving me problems. ImgBurn cannot read it for some reason. The reason given in the error message is a bit cryptic so I figured I would make a post and ask about it. I'm sorry of this question has been asked before, but I have tried using the search and the keywords that appear in my error message and I didn't find anything relevant. I'm curious about the "Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication". Does that mean that the said sector is scrambled or simply bad (defective)? The disc appears to be in a very good condition, it looks like brand new. Here is the log. I 21:50:23 Operation Started! I 21:50:23 Source Device: [0:0:0] TSSTcorp CDDVDW SH-224DB SB00 (E:) (SATA) I 21:50:23 Source Media Type: DVD-RW (Book Type: DVD-RW) (Disc ID: RITEKW01) I 21:50:23 Source Media Supported Read Speeds: 4x, 6x, 8x, 12x I 21:50:23 Source Media Supported Write Speeds: 1x, 2x I 21:50:23 Source Media Sectors: 953,616 (Track Path: PTP) I 21:50:23 Source Media Size: 1,953,005,568 bytes I 21:50:23 Source Media Volume Identifier: CubaseSX3Level2 I 21:50:23 Source Media Volume Set Identifier: NOT_SET I 21:50:23 Source Media Application Identifier: TOAST ISO 9660 BUILDER COPYRIGHT (C) 1997-2004 ROXIO, INC. - HAVE A NICE DAY I 21:50:23 Source Media File System(s): ISO9660, Joliet I 21:50:23 Read Speed (Data/Audio): MAX / MAX I 21:50:23 Hardware Read Error Retries: 2 I 21:50:23 Destination File: C:\Users\Me\Desktop\Optical Discs\CubaseSX3Level2.iso I 21:50:23 Destination Free Space: 23,721,484,288 Bytes (23,165,512.00 KiB) (22,622.57 MiB) (22.09 GiB) I 21:50:23 Destination File System: NTFS I 21:50:23 File Splitting: Auto I 21:50:24 Read Speed - Effective: 5x - 12x I 21:50:31 Reading Session 1 of 1... (1 Track, LBA: 0 - 953615) I 21:50:31 Reading Track 1 of 1... (MODE1/2048, LBA: 0 - 953615) W 21:50:32 Failed to Read Sectors 832 - 863 - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:50:32 Failed to Read Sector 848 - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:50:32 Sector 848 maps to File: \CubaseSX3Level2.exe W 21:50:32 Retrying (1 of 5)... W 21:50:32 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:50:32 Retrying (2 of 5)... W 21:50:32 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:50:32 Retrying (3 of 5)... W 21:50:32 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:50:32 Retrying (4 of 5)... W 21:50:32 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:50:32 Retrying (5 of 5)... W 21:50:32 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:46 Retrying (6)... W 21:51:46 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:49 Failed to Read Sector 848 - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:49 Sector 848 maps to File: \CubaseSX3Level2.exe W 21:51:50 Failed to Read Sector 850 - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:50 Sector 850 maps to File: \CubaseSX3Level2.exe W 21:51:50 Retrying (1 of 5)... W 21:51:50 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:50 Retrying (2 of 5)... W 21:51:50 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:50 Retrying (3 of 5)... W 21:51:50 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:50 Retrying (4 of 5)... W 21:51:50 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:50 Retrying (5 of 5)... W 21:51:50 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:51 Failed to Read Sector 850 - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:51 Sector 850 maps to File: \CubaseSX3Level2.exe W 21:51:51 Failed to Read Sector 852 - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:51 Sector 852 maps to File: \CubaseSX3Level2.exe W 21:51:51 Retrying (1 of 5)... W 21:51:51 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:51 Retrying (2 of 5)... W 21:51:51 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:51 Retrying (3 of 5)... W 21:51:51 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:51 Retrying (4 of 5)... W 21:51:52 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication W 21:51:52 Retrying (5 of 5)... W 21:51:52 Retry Failed - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication E 21:51:54 Failed to Read Sector 852 - Reason: Read of Scrambled Sector Without Authentication E 21:51:54 Sector 852 maps to File: \CubaseSX3Level2.exe E 21:51:54 Failed to Read Sectors! E 21:51:55 Operation Failed! - Duration: 00:01:30 E 21:51:55 Average Read Rate: 18 KiB/s (0.0x) - Maximum Read Rate: 18 KiB/s (0.0x)
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