I'm not really sure what forum to place this in! But I'm sure this question has been asked before. I wonder how one might put uncompressed cd-audio (ie wave files) onto a DVD-R for playback in a standard set-top dvd player? I know that cd audio is inherently 44.1K sampling, and dvd audio is 48K. Without upsampling (and all of the distortions which that creates), I don't see how it can be done. I'm not much interested in simply creating a data disc of .wav files, because they would only be playable on a computer. It's a shame when you think about it. With DVD-R prices finally coming down to earth now, and having seven times the capacity of a CD, it seems that a single $3 disc holding (say) ten complete, uncompressed, full-fidelity cd-audio albums, would be an awfully nice thing to have. 4.36 gigs means audio compression (any format) wouldn't be necessary, and one could have extended-play, uncompromised high-fidelity from an inexpensive blank. (What about that pesky 'AUDIO_TS' folder?) Manufacturers never seem to use it. Even if I ripped a music cd to wave files and then upsampled them to 48K, I wonder how I would author the dvd (I have Nero and Prassi Primo), without including any associated video? It's such a shame because a set top dvd player can (and does!) easily handle both sampling frequencies with ease. Trouble is, if the player detects cd media, it's circuitry defaults to looking for either red-book audio, .mp3 files, or s/vcd. If it detects dvd media, it insists on .vob files only. So, I [bold]guess[/bold] I would have to convert the waves into vob files (without video?), then use ifoedit or something to create the .ifo's and .bup's. (Such a silly complication). Is there an easier way? (Thnx).