Jaikoz Tagger allow you to automatically correct this information using a combination of acoustic fingerprinting and metadata matching from Musicbrainz and Discogs. Jaikoz is usually over 90 percent accurate, but for the other 10 percent we have made it as quick and easy as possible to edit your data manually as well using a convenient spreadsheet view, with many advanced features such as Delete Duplicates.
What's new in this version: Version 5.5 fixed bugs where Correct Filename from Metadata and Correct Metadata from Filename icons are too similar, artwork not displayed on MacOS when set default encoding to UTF-16, and changing column order of ID3 can break preferences on restart.
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All versions:4.1 stars
out of 25 votes
Current version:5.0 stars
out of 2 votes
My rating:Write review
Results 1-2 of 2
Version: Jaikoz 5.5
Does for your music collection, what a guidance system does for a rocket, and that is not the best part, their support is there for their users.... these guys really care.
This is a complex program. be sure you know what you are doing before saving changes.
Does for your music collection, what a guidance system does for a rocket, and that is not the best part their support is there for their users.... these guys really care.
"My ID3 editor Hero!"
Version: Jaikoz 5.5
What I use Jaikoz for is manually inputting data for FLAC files for live shows, e.g. Phish, Dead, Zappa, for which ready-made MusicBrains databases are not available. I also use it to correctly tag audiobooks. You upload the folder, make your changes, and SAVE. For me this is significant because in iTunes, changes are made in real-time, one file at a time. So Jaikoz has given me a lot of freedom in making ID3 changes, especially since I no longer use iTunes.
As for ripping CDs off my shelf to FLAC, this is where Jaikoz really *shines*. It has never failed to label a disc correctly, using the MusicBrains interface. Once again, the people who have panned this program are not being realistic, realizing that MusicBrains uses the track number/track times + metadata to label albums, and if these files are all mushed together/uploaded at once, it's not surprising that they end up with a big (though eminently correctable, viz. save feature) mess.
The cons of Jaikoz? It took me MONTHS to figure out where the additional columns are located, such as for Disc number...that caused some problems in the beginning. But it turns out, all the way to the right is a small, pea-sized button with nothing next to it (which is why I never noticed it). *BINGO* Every field you could want is located there. To be sure, I was remiss because I did not try hard enough to discover that button either within the program or on the forums; I am admittedly, a lazy man.
Also, this programs takes a good 10 seconds to start up (at least on my computer, win7 3GB RAM). Only Paul knows why.
This program (for me) shines because it allows me to work with files hands-on, with no changes being made until the end. It has every type of ID3 field you could hope for, such that (of course) most of them are never used. It can make many changes to individual files all at once, but not automatically, unless you are using the MusicBrains interface, which works perfectly for individual CDs, and I suppose, libraries that are neatly organized OR have significant ID3 info. (I have never tried it for multiple albums at once, and I am assuming what is what many of these negative reviews refer to: people looking to tag their whole iTunes library at once)
Are you an iTunes refugee? Do you want to make your mp3s, FLAC files, or other audio media beautiful? Isn't VLC's or DB Poweramp's ID3 interface not comprehensive enough?; or is trying to make the changes manually within NTFS just an impossible drag? Then you will find the approximately $33 American dollars for this program well worth it! If you're just ripping CDs, after using the MusicBrains feature the only label you'll ever have to change again is the genre!
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