RonyaSoft CD DVD Label Maker a fost chilipirul zilei în 4 august 2011
RonyaSoft CD DVD Label Maker este un program conceput pentru a crea minutate etichete şi coperţi pentru fişierele dvs. video, mp3 şi colecţiile de date, pentru succesiunile de poze şi fişierele backup. Este uşor de folosit cu o interfaţă prietenoasă ce vă permite să creaţi etichete cu doar câteva click-uri.
Programul conţine şabloane predefinite pentru etichete CD şi DVD, inserturi pentru carcasele CD-urilor, coperţi DVD şi Blu-ray, carcase de hartie pentru CD şi diferite mărimi personalizabile de carcase.
Nu mai aşteptaţi, creaţi chiar dvs. superbe etichete şi coperţi!
Windows 2000/ XP/ 2003/ Vista/ 7/ 2008
RonyaSoft Poster Designer este un program pentru crearea ușoară a posterelor, banerelor și semnelor atractive. O colecție de șabloane gata pregătite pentru a fi utilizate și o interfață intuitivă vă permit să creați propriile postere și banere în doar câțiva pași. Posterele create pot fi printate cu ajutorul printerului de acasă sau de la birou, pot fi exportate în format grafic, salvate pentru utilizare ulterioară și chiar pot fi printate ca poster pe mai multe pagini, punându-vă la dispoziție o altă utilitate RonyaSoft Poster Printer.
RonyaSoft Poster Printer este un program software pentru postere format mare, banere și creare semne. Orice poză, fotografie digitală, document Microsoft Word sau Excel poate fi utilizat ca sursă pentru posterul dvs. Poate crea postere uriașe cu dimensiuni de până la 10×10 metri. Trebuie doar să selectați o imagine, să specificați dimensiunile și să printați.
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RonyaSoft CD DVD Label Maker (all versions) allows to create Origami CD cases for free without registration.
Origami cases are often used in case of lack of CD boxes or for temporary discs.
This video shows how to create origami CD with help of this software.
In the video the older version is used but techique is the same, just select Origami CD Case template from template dialog.
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Printing onto paper labels for CDs/DVDs isn't really recommended, as it upsets the balance of the CD/DVD, especially over time when it starts to peel off slightly.
You can get proper 'print straight onto CD/DVDs', but these usually require a special printer, which comes with its own software. You'd have to use this to design the label, then try and import it into the proprietary software for your printer. Most import images, which means small text will look quite blurry.
Handy software to keep for those 'one off' occasions when you need a sexy label, eg, a video you want to store onto DVD, etc, but otherwise, nothing beats a permanent marker.
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I still use Avery Design Pro 2000 from 1999 and it still works well on Win 7 Pro x64. However, I am always on the lookout for a more up to date program that isn't unnecessarily bloated, and this just might be it. After playing around with this for about 90 minutes, it does everything I need in a small package. It doesn't have the many label templates that Avery has, but then it is only for CD/DVD. I also suspect I can move the program to my D: drive and it will still work when I reinstall or restore Windows, though I have to prove that yet.
Regarding the dangers of using paper labels on CD's, it's down to the quality of the label. I have some CD's that I put labels on 12 years ago and they still play in the home and car players frequently. The labels are still stuck like, erm, glue. :)
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Why have they not implemented a lightscribe output or am I missing something here?
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#3: "Printing onto paper labels for CDs/DVDs isn’t really recommended, as it upsets the balance of the CD/DVD, especially over time when it starts to peel off slightly. You can get proper ‘print straight onto CD/DVDs’, but these usually require a special printer, which comes with its own software. You’d have to use this to design the label, then try and import it into the proprietary software for your printer. Most import images, which means small text will look quite blurry."
#9: "To add to Chris’s remark – When you insert a CD/DVD with a label into any system it might get stuck due to the heat causing the label to swell peel etc…it then gets stuck and won’t eject. "
Actually, FWIW, I've got paper labeled discs around that have lasted over a decade. Then again we've never left *any* discs in a hot car, where interior temps of 140 degrees have been recorded [in Phoenix you could get burned just touching the outside door handle, so I'm pretty sure it got hotter than 140 inside]. Otherwise I've never pulled a disc out of any player or drive that felt warm. The only labels I've ever had trouble with was a cheaper batch that stretched when applying them, even though a proper tool or gadget was used -- they tended to wrinkle & after being smoothed out they eventually [after a year or so] started to lift just a bit. While there may well be one or more, I never have seen a decent, un-biased source that said not to label discs, & major companies like Avery still make them -- it does however sound like something tech support would say to lessen their work load rather than explain they have to be applied flat, without wrinkles, & if a label's coming loose, don't stick it in your drive. Other than wrinkles there's nothing about *labels themselves* to effect balance -- paint & ink however can, whether you're talking about mass produced silk screened discs or something printed. If you look at retail [or rental] CDs/DVDs/Blu-Ray discs you'll see any design is somewhat balanced, so it's not all to one side. Even then I've only heard of problems with I think it was an Apple notebook drive that was particularly sensitive to balance issues. To me the biggest hassle, whether I print labels or discs is setting the results someplace out of the way so they can dry.
RE: Printable disc blanks... there are several quality levels, the better ones costing more of course, & like any ink jet print, including labels, a carefully applied, even coat of clear sealer designed for artwork *might* help appearance & resistance to handling. Companies producing limited runs are more likely to use disc duplication devices however, & I think the majority of those aren't like the Epson ink jets regular consumers might use. [Epson generally includes disc printing on slightly more expensive models -- mine has a special tray or holder I set the disc in & I insert that in the printer.] FWIW my Epson printer's a few years old now, so I don't know about drivers for their current crop of printers, but printing discs with it is just like printing 5 X 7s or letter sized prints -- select the size & type of paper or disc in printing properties. IOW while it has a utility to create & print discs, you don't have to use it if you don't want to. Otherwise it's like printing anything else -- e.g. a 300 dpi image is going to look the same printed on good paper or a blank disc. If the image has tiny but legible text, it'll certainly print that way -- if the image is blurred, the print will be too. :-) I generally work outputting *.png images with alpha transparency [partly out of habit], & haven't seen a difference whether I open that file in Epson's Print CD or keep it in the graphics or image app where I created it.
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#6: "Why have they not implemented a lightscribe output or am I missing something here?"
Good point. There is at least one good open source app, so it's not like everything would have to be written from scratch.
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#10: "The other consideration is to match the printed output to a template, since the paper template consists of a peel off label affixed to a backing sheet. The matching has to be precise. It’s unclear to me how this program does the matching. "
Companies like Avery make sure the layout specs for their labels are easy for companies like RonyaSoft to get & use. Still, if you want to be sure, I like to print a simple outline on regular paper, then overlay it [like tracing paper] on a sheet from any fresh pack of labels... if there's going to be a problem with the labels or software I'd rather know about it then & there.
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#13: "... says it supports HP and Canon label printing software where the label is printed directly onto the CD. Can’t immediately see how it does this but if it does, it is a good programme"
In the US most ink jet printing on CD/DVDs etc. I think are done with Epson, but this may be more a patent issue than a practical one, e.g. many Canon printers will do the same thing if purchased in the EU, & some people apparently get this working in the US http://goo.gl/vd0ZC . I'm not at all sure about HP however -- using Google I saw only one model with that capability, & Newegg for example had it as a discontinued product.
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