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mplayer로 음악듣기

게시판 Tech/Tip mplayer로 음악듣기

  • This topic has 0개 답변, 1명 참여, and was last updated 9 years, 10 months 전에 by song2947. This post has been viewed 23 times
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    song2947
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    @song2947

    With the proliferation of music services and
    downloads, it's easy to forget that many Linux distributions don't
    provide support for MP3 and other restrictive codecs.

    These file types are generally encumbered by patents or non-free
    licences and, because of this, a number of distributions will not ship
    these packages. As a result, users end up being unable to do things that
    they could otherwise do on Windows or Mac OS X. For those "in the
    know", they turn to alternative third-party repositories.

    For Fedora, RPM Fusion is one such third-party repository. This
    repository supplies packages that provide support for listening to MP3
    files and watching DVDs or other video types: programs such as MPlayer,
    Xine and others. It also includes closed source drivers for Nvidia and
    ATI video cards.

    RPM Fusion provides two repositories: free and non-free. The free
    repository contains open source software that cannot be included in
    Fedora due to potential patent issues. The non-free repository contains
    non-free software: software that is closed source or has publicly
    available source code with "no commercial use" and similar restrictions.

    To set up these two repositories, install the appropriate RPM packages from rpmfusion.org:

    # rpm -ivh http://download1.rpmfusion.org/free/fedora/rpmfusion-free-release-stable.noarch.rpm

    Retrieving http://download1.rpmfusion.org/free/fedora/rpmfusion-free-release-stable.noarch.rpm

    Preparing... ########################################### [100%]

    1:rpmfusion-free-release ########################################### [100%]

    # rpm -ivh http://download1.rpmfusion.org/nonfree/fedora/rpmfusion-nonfree-release-stable.noarch.rpm

    Retrieving http://download1.rpmfusion.org/nonfree/fedora/rpmfusion-nonfree-release-stable.noarch.rpm

    Preparing... ########################################### [100%]

    1:rpmfusion-nonfree-relea########################################### [100%]

    # yum update

    You may notice warnings of unknown GPG signatures on these packages.
    For now it is safe to ignore them as they will be imported later.

    When you run yum update, you will be prompted to install new versions
    of the package that are specific to your Fedora version (in this case
    version 10-1). It will also import the required GPG keys for each
    repository, which are used to verify the authenticity of packages that
    are subsequently downloaded from the repositories.

    Once this is done, you can begin installing packages using yum. A GUI
    tool would make it easier to browse the packages, but you can do the
    same with yum:

    # yum list | grep rpmfusion-free

    This will list all packages known to yum in every repository, and
    filter on those with the name "rpmfusion-free". Once you know the
    package name you are interested in, install it like you would any
    official package:

    # yum install mplayer

    Setting up RPM Fusion may sound like a hassle, but it can be done in
    minutes, and once it is set up, you can install a number of packages
    that give you proprietary graphics drivers, DVD and MP3 players and
    codecs, and even some games (such as various game emulators). RPM Fusion
    doesn't provide a ridiculous number of packages as Fedora is quite
    complete, but it definitely complements what you get out of a Fedora
    install quite nicely.

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