http://music.cnet.com/music/0-1566074-8-6883119-3.htmlOriginally posted by Tawhid 1
buy a CDR printer software & print lebel.
From music.cnet.com :
Bad CD labels can cause a host of problems. If the adhesive is based on a solvent, for instance, it can damage the reflective layer and ruin the CD. Off-center or asymmetric labels can throw the disc out of balance, causing read problems for your drive or CD player. And labels not designed for CDs might peel when subjected to the heat in high-speed drives.
Standard matte paper labels will be enough for most needs, but if you want increased color vibrancy or photo-quality labels, go with glossy labels and a high-resolution inkjet printer. Clear labels can look even more professional, since they give the impression of print applied directly to the face of the CD, à la the store-bought variety. Some manufacturers such as Neato and CD Stomper offer full-sized labels that cover the clear interior circle, creating more space for designs. Other labels are specifically designed for use in laser printers, such as Neato's silver and gold metallic labels--perfect for heavy metal fans.
You'll need to calibrate your printer to fit the CD labels properly, so expect a few misalignments before things turn out right. Some label manufacturers such as Digital Innovations include sample sheets so that you can set up your gear correctly without wasting real labels.
That depends on the drive you're reading, some drives are more sensitive to errors than others.Originally posted by SNGX1275
what happens if you write in marker on the bottom of the disk i.e. the part that the laser shines through? I've been wondering about that, I figure it might not matter if the marker you use is translucent. I might give it a shot with a disk that I don't much care for and post back with results incase anyone was curious.