The user is free to change track order (unlike the case of CD).
The user is free to move and copy any SACD to another location.
The SACD's author can embed data into the SACD, such as track title and data related to the music copyright.
The SACD's author can control the number of tracks per disc and the length of each track.
The SACD's author can specify the format of the SACD audio data.
The SACD's author can specify the SACD title, artist and the track names.
The SACD's author can control the music copyright information and owner name for SACD discs. The user can name the owner of the disc.
The SACD's author can choose the number of tracks on the SACD.
The SACD's author can specify the location where a SACD disc is stored.
The SACD's author can specify where to store the data on the SACD. If the data is encrypted, the user's password is also used to encrypt the data.
The SACD's author can specify the number of times a SACD disc can be played.
The SACD's author can specify the number of minutes per track and the total length of the disc.
The SACD's author can specify the location where a SACD disc will be played.
SACD is capable of storing up to 32-bit digital audio, 24-bit audio or even 192 kHz audio. The SACD standard allows for only a single copy of a SACD to be physically written and the disc does not feature any error correction or error recovery features; this ensures that SACD always delivers the best sound quality.
The audio formats of SACD are similar to those of CD, but they have higher bit rates. The most common SACD audio format is stereo at 96 kbps, but other SACD audio formats are available. For example, high-resolution 5.
In October 1995, Philips and Sony jointly announced a new standard, SACD, for audio storage. SACD employs a new data storage system called Read-Only Memory (ROM), which is separate from the read-write CD-ROM.
As a read-only optical disc, SACD discs provide a number of advantages over conventional CDs, including:
High audio quality
Long playback time
Long playing time
Long recording time
SACDs are more expensive than standard CDs. They usually sell for $170 to $250 each. However, they have an extremely high audio quality and are quite versatile. They can be used for almost every purpose and are an excellent format for audio.
SACD disc formats are divided into two main categories: Stereo Super Audio Compact Disc (SACD), and Super Audio CD (SACD). SACD is a digital, read-only optical disc format for audio storage. The first appearance of SACD was in 1999. The Super Audio CD (SACD) is similar to DVD-Audio, which uses the DVD-Video standard and includes a Red Book CD Digital Audio (CDDA) layer. While SACD is a digital standard, SACD can only be played on SACD players, and Super Audio CD (SACD) is designed to be played on SACD players. 827ec27edc