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All you have to do is tell GJay the base directory where you store your music files. It will then queue every file in the directory for analysis. Analysis is done in a separate process. When you quit GJay, you can choose to let this analysis process continue in the background. You can also choose to run GJay as a daemon, without any user interface.
GJay v0.3.2 Copyright Chuck Groom, 2003 Copyright Craig Small 2010,2011 gjay.sourceforge.net GJay (Gtk+ DJ) generates playlists across a collection of music (mp3, ogg, wav) such that each song sounds good following the previous song. Matches are based on both automatically analyzed song characteristics (BPM, frequency) as well as user-assigned categorizations (song 'color' and rating). It is ide more»
GJAY(1) GJAY(1) NAME gjay - organizes music collections SYNOPSIS gjay [-a file] [-c color] [-d] [-f] file] [-l length] [-p] [-s] [-u] [-v verbosity] [-P] gjay [-hV] DESCRIPTION gjay (Gtk+ DJ) analyzes and categorizes collections of MP3, OGG, FLAC and WAV music files so that interesting playli more»
gjay (0.3.2-1) unstable; urgency=low * New upstream release - verbose level explained better in man page Closes: #601614 - analysis aborts if cannot expand file Closes: #60613 - Explicitly linked to dl library Closes: #615725 * As libmpdclient or audacious client not strictly required, moved to recommends -- Craig Small <firstname.lastname@example.org> Sun, 03 Apr 2011 16:44:51 +1000 g more»
Changes in 0.3.2 ================ * Fixed all file headers to use standard format and GPL v2+ * Ma more»
TODO list for GJay ================== My main aim was to get GJay working on 64-bit architectures, l more»
This work was packaged for Debian by: Craig Small <email@example.com> on Sun, 07 Mar 2010 21:41 more»