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Project options.

 

 

Volume label – Volume label of the disc (or session). This name is displayed in the Compilation Properties and later on as a disc name. The maximum length is of 32 characters when using the DOS character set. The DOS characters comprise capital letters from A to Z, digits from 0 to 9, and the special character _ (underscore).

 

Variables could be applied within Volume label contents.

The following variables are available:

c Displays the date using the format given by the ShortDateFormat global variable, followed by the time using the format given by the LongTimeFormat global variable. The time is not displayed if the date-time value indicates midnight precisely.
d Displays the day as a number without a leading zero (1-31).
dd Displays the day as a number with a leading zero (01-31).
ddd Displays the day as an abbreviation (Sun-Sat) using the strings given by the ShortDayNames global variable.
dddd Displays the day as a full name (Sunday-Saturday) using the strings given by the LongDayNames global variable.
ddddd Displays the date using the format given by the ShortDateFormat global variable.
dddddd Displays the date using the format given by the LongDateFormat global variable.
e Displays the year in the current period/era as a number without a leading zero (Japanese, Korean and Taiwanese locales only).
ee Displays the year in the current period/era as a number with a leading zero (Japanese, Korean and Taiwanese locales only).
g Displays the period/era as an abbreviation (Japanese and Taiwanese locales only).
gg Displays the period/era as a full name. (Japanese and Taiwanese locales only).
m Displays the month as a number without a leading zero (1-12). If the m specifier immediately follows an h or hh specifier, the minute rather than the month is displayed.
mm Displays the month as a number with a leading zero (01-12). If the mm specifier immediately follows an h or hh specifier, the minute rather than the month is displayed.
mmm Displays the month as an abbreviation (Jan-Dec) using the strings given by the ShortMonthNames global variable.
mmmm Displays the month as a full name (January-December) using the strings given by the LongMonthNames global variable.
yy Displays the year as a two-digit number (00-99).
yyyy Displays the year as a four-digit number (0000-9999).
h Displays the hour without a leading zero (0-23).
hh Displays the hour with a leading zero (00-23).
n Displays the minute without a leading zero (0-59).
nn Displays the minute with a leading zero (00-59).
s Displays the second without a leading zero (0-59).
ss Displays the second with a leading zero (00-59).
z Displays the millisecond without a leading zero (0-999).
zzz Displays the millisecond with a leading zero (000-999).
t Displays the time using the format given by the ShortTimeFormat global variable.
tt Displays the time using the format given by the LongTimeFormat global variable.
am/pm Uses the 12-hour clock for the preceding h or hh specifier, and displays 'am' for any hour before noon, and 'pm' for any hour after noon. The am/pm specifier can use lower, upper, or mixed case, and the result is displayed accordingly.
a/p Uses the 12-hour clock for the preceding h or hh specifier, and displays 'a' for any hour before noon, and 'p' for any hour after noon. The a/p specifier can use lower, upper, or mixed case, and the result is displayed accordingly.
ampm Uses the 12-hour clock for the preceding h or hh specifier, and displays the contents of the TimeAMString global variable for any hour before noon, and the contents of the TimePMString global variable for any hour after noon.
/ Displays the date separator character given by the DateSeparator global variable.
: Displays the time separator character given by the TimeSeparator global variable.

 

Every variable is to be specified separately in angle brackets <>.

There is also a variable of counter type. Its format is: <cnt,counter,increment,digits>,

where ‘counter’ is a value which starts counting out,

‘increment’ – counter increases by this value,

‘digits’ – minimal number of digits.

For instance, Disc# <cnt,1,255,2> assigns ‘Disc# 01’ value to Volume label of the project and after burning the project updates to Disc# <cnt,1,256,2>.

 

 

Publisher – Optional name of the publisher of this disc.

Application – Optional name of the application (if any) that has prepared the data for this disc.

System ID – Optional entry of the operating system on which the disc will be used. The maximum length is of 32 characters when using the ASCII character set.

Copyright – Optional copyright note. You can enter a file name that follows the 8 + 3 rule. The ASCII character set applies including underscore and period. The file must be placed in the root directory of the disc.

Bibliographic – Optional file that contains bibliographic information if needed. You can enter a file name that follows the 8 + 3 rule. The ASCII character set applies including underscore and period. The file must be placed in the root directory of the disc.

Creation date – the compilation creation date.

Modification date – The date of the last change of the compilation.

Effective date – The date from which the disc can be accessed.

Expiration date – The date stating the point at which the disc can no longer be accessed.

 

Bootable disc options.

Bootable option – It allows creating a bootable disc. You can choose your boot image or you can use a floppy drive as model for your bootable disc.

Emulation – A kind of bootable disc. To create a bootable disc you need a bootable drive which can be used as a model for the bootable disc. Generally there are three kinds of bootable CDs:

  • Floppy emulation: To create a bootable disc you need a bootable floppy disk as a model. Such disc behaves just as if the floppy disk had been inserted into the floppy drive when booting the computer.

  • Hard disk emulation: The model for such disc is a bootable hard disk drive. The bootable disc behaves as if it were drive "C:" after booting.

  • No emulation: This feature is designed only for professionals, who want to create their own hard disk and CD-ROM drivers. For example, this method is used on the "Windows XP CD".

Platform – Choose platform ID to be put into the boot information. This setting determines which platform is supported by the boot code.

Sectors – Select number of sectors to load into memory before executing boot code.

 

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