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creating a *.iso from a DVD-R disc

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I started using DVD-R discs after using DVD+R.

I created a DVD from a Phillips hdd & dvd recorder (dvdr3575h). I then read and try to write a ,iso file of the disc to a hard drive as backup. With the verbatim dvd+r, I have the option to create the .iso image. With the verbatim dvd-r, the destination file is a .bin file, but it also tells me:

I am unable to change the .bin to a .iso.

Any insights?

HL-DT-ST BD-RE  WH16NS40 1.02 (USB)
Current Profile: DVD-ROM

Disc Information:
Status: Complete
State of Last Session: Complete
Erasable: No
Sessions: 1
Sectors: 2,095,920
Size: 4,292,444,160 bytes
Time: 465:47:45 (MM:SS:FF)
MID: CMC MAG. AM3
Supported Read Speeds: 2x, 4x, 6.3x, 8.3x, 10.3x, 12.1x
Current Read Speed: 2.6x - 6.3x

TOC Information:
Session 1... (LBA: 0)
-> Track 01  (Mode 1, LBA: 0 - 2095919)
-> LeadOut  (LBA: 2095920)

Track Information:
Session 1...
-> Track 01 (LTSA: 0, LTS: 15872, LRA: 15871)
-> Track 02 (LTSA: 15888, LTS: 1040816, LRA: 1056703)
-> Track 03 (LTSA: 1056720, LTS: 1039168, LRA: 2095887)
-> Track 04 (LTSA: 2095904, LTS: 16, LRA: 2095919)

Pre-recorded Information:
Manufacturer ID: CMC MAG. AM3

Recording Management Area Information:
MITSUBISHI/FUNAI L4478025376BOK+- DVD-RW DD-DR9

Physical Format Information (Last Recorded):
Disc ID: 0@P-!-00
Book Type: DVD-R
Part Version: 5
Disc Size: 120 mm
Maximum Read Rate: Not Specified
Number of Layers: 1
Track Path: Parallel Track Path (PTP)
Linear Density: 0.267 um/bit
Track Density: 0.74 um/track
First Physical Sector of Data Area: 196,608
Last Physical Sector of Data Area: 2,292,527
Last Physical Sector in Layer 0: 0

 

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You’ll have to do as it says.

Go into build mode, change the output to image file, put the drive letter of your optical drive in the source box (D:\ or whatever) and then build your new image.

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This is, unfortunately, necessary to copy all DVD's made by a DVD Video Recorder in ImgBurn.  ImgBurn will not read those discs because they're created with multiple tracks, which ImgBurn doesn't support.  Every time you record a title on a DVD Video Recorder, the recorder creates a new track for each title.

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