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09 Feb 2007, 00:36# 1

Hola antes de nada me presento. Me llamo Jose Luis y hace 1 mes aproximadamente me regalé :D un ipod video de 80 gb (blanco). He leido muchos foros pero como este no lo hay. Buena gente y bastante información. Por eso me he leído bastante post y no encontré información sobre lo que os voy a contar.

Bueno al tajo. Encontré esto:

" Esta aplicación no es más que un script que descarga una página especificada, con todas las páginas a las que tiene enlace, y todas las páginas que enlazan a las otras, y así, hasta completar el número de megabytes requeridos, o llenar la memoria de tu reproductor (Apple tiene un límite de 1000 notas para el iPod). Claro que también existe la “Encyclopodia" para iPod Linux, pero parecería que este script está más fácil de correr, y un poquito menos peligroso para tu iPod...."


El caso es que el script está hecho para mac osx. Está en código PERL. Desde una página bastante fiable me bajé el código que pone a disposición el autor para modificarlo si se quiere y mejorarlo, pero claro está en PERL y no sé como se puede hacerlo funcionar. El caso es que leí en uno de los comentarios que con unas pequeñas modificaciones :? se puede hacer funcionar en windows.

Aquí he visto que hay bastante gente con mac así que me estoy preguntando si alguien sabría algo de PERL y adaptarlo para windows.

Aquí están las instrucciones (en inglés) de como hacerlo funcionar en el mac osx:

Bueno pues ahí queda esto a ver si alguien sabe algo...

Salu2 y gracias por leerme 8)

.::: iPod 5.5G 80GB WhiTe :::.
Algo más que un simple aparato de emepetrés.
Gracias  
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10 Feb 2007, 04:37# 2

hola yo soy nueva nuevita en el foro q buen tema el tuyo salu2s para ty tambien bye ah y tu no podrias ayudarme kon mi ip es un 30gb no es el mismo pero no tendra las mismas opciones me pregunto??

Gracias  
Mensajes: 9 Agradecido: 0
11 Feb 2007, 14:50# 3

Estuve buscando un poco y la forma más sencilla de hacerlo es ir copiando una en una las páginas que nos interese. Luego los enlazamos entre ellas con código html.

Mirar esto

Hack the iPod's Notes
Geek Factor

By Christopher Breen

The third-generation iPods and the iPod mini include a new Notes area that can hold 1,000 4Kb plain-text files. Packing your iPod with these files is a cinch: just create a plain-text document with Apple’s TextEdit or Microsoft Word, and copy the file into the iPod’s Notes folder.

But there’s more to Notes than individual text documents. Thanks to Notes’ support for basic HTML tags, you can link notes to one another and to audio files stored on your iPod. You can also configure the iPod to lock out everything but the Notes area; that way, viewers must start there. Called NotesOnly mode or Museum mode, it holds potential for museum curators, tour guides, or realtors interested in presenting facts about a painting, a historical center, or an overpriced property. Right now, though, we’re interested in matters of the heart.
The Truth about Tags

First, we must touch upon the iPod’s limited HTML support. When I say that it supports basic tags, I mean basic. The iPod can’t display styled text, so you’ll find no tags for creating italic or boldface type. Instead, the included tags are designed to help the iPod interpret Web pages and to create links.

These tags are limited to line breaks (
), opening and closing paragraph marks (


, respectively), and a tag for creating titles (The Title You Want). Normal HTML rules don’t apply: a

tag, for instance, doesn’t create a space after a paragraph. You need to use a

and a
tag, as we do here, or use two

s or two

For example, type this into your text editor:

Ooh, Baby, Baby Ooh, my little snookums!

I'll never forget the night we met. The moon, the smell of your perfume, the drenching rain.

I'm so happy you're mine!

Then save the file as plain text and mount your iPod as an external drive. (To do that, select the iPod in the iTunes Source window, click on the Display iPod Options button in the right-hand corner of the iTunes window, select Enable Disk Use, and click on OK.) Copy the file to the iPod’s Notes folder. You’ll get a note that looks like this:

Ooh, my little snookums! I’ll never forget the night we met. The moon, the smell of your perfume, the drenching rain. I’m so happy you’re mine!
The Missing Links

You’ve made a good start, but you may find it difficult to really bare your soul in a 4Kb file. You might want to create additional notes and link to them from the original Ooh, Baby, Baby note.

To do so, enter the link text.

For example, you may want to include a link to a love letter stored in a file called Letter1.txt, which you’ve placed in the iPod’s Notes folder. Let’s say you want that link to be the words Words of Love—you’d type Words of Love.

On the iPod, the words Words of Love will be underlined. To travel to that note, simply scroll down until the link appears, and then press the Select button. If two links appear on the screen, the active link will be displayed as a solid black line. Other links will be gray. Use the scroll wheel to activate links above or below the currently active link. Use the Menu button to return to the main text when you’re done.

If you’d rather not clutter the top level of the Notes folder with hundreds of notes—and if you want to ensure that your sweetie starts in the right place—you can create subfolders within the Notes folder. To refer to files within one of these subfolders, your link must use this form: the link text.

For instance, if you have a file called Our First Kiss.txt inside a folder called Great Dates, you might create a Things I’ll Never Forget link to it: Things I’ll Never Forget.

File names in links are not case sensitive, but you will need to spell out the full name of the note, including the .txt extension if it has one. And you can’t link to notes stored outside the iPod’s Notes folder.

Keep in mind that a folder can be a destination, so you could create a link that takes you to the Great Dates folder (which, presumably, contains several notes) by typing Unforgettable Moments.
Say It with Song

Unless you’re romantically linked with someone who understands geeks and loves gadgets, the object of your affection may wonder why you’ve put a mash note on an iPod. It is, after all, a music player, and you’ll get far more bang for your buck if links in your notes play songs or sound effects that describe your feelings.

For instance, you might add an entry to Ooh, Baby, Baby that reads, “When I see you, my heart sings.” To link the words my heart sings to the Ohio Players’ “Love Rollercoaster” on the iPod, use this form: my heart sings.

You could just as easily link to a stored recording of yourself reading a Shakespearean sonnet or of the sound of a gentle, lapping ocean to accompany a recounting of hours spent beneath the boardwalk.

Like other links, the phrase in the note will be underlined. When you highlight the link by scrolling down the page and then press the iPod’s Select button, the song or sound you’ve linked to will play. When it’s done, the iPod returns to the note.

You can also use links to point to a particular playlist, genre, artist, composer, or album. If you wanted to link to the playlist Funky Love Songs, with the phrase “Select me to groove all night!” you’d create this link: Select me to groove all night!.

If your iPod has more than one version of a song—both the studio version and the live recording, for example—you can combine filters to zero in on a specific song. A link that reads “Select me to hear how I feel!” could play the studio version of James Brown’s “Prisoner of Love,” from the album Can Your Heart Stand It!! Just use this form: Select me to hear how I feel!.
Locking It Down

Your present is nearly complete. But your gift will be far more effective if it launches directly to the Notes screen when your loved one first switches on the iPod.

For this to happen, you must configure the iPod to launch into NotesOnly mode. To do so, create a plain-text document and enter this line of text: .

Save the file with the name Preferences, and copy it to the top level of the iPod’s Notes folder. When the iPod next launches, it will display the Notes screen, and it won’t let you navigate outside the Notes area. You can steer to notes with the scroll wheel and the Select button, but you can’t access screens other than those in the Notes area unless you hook the iPod up to your Mac and remove the Preferences file you placed in the Notes folder.
Duly Noted

Your multimedia masterpiece is complete. Give the iPod a final charge, wrap it in a colorful case, and present it on bended knee. Now that will strike the perfect note!

Luego encontré también esto, que es lo que estoy haciendo pruebas haber si me sale lo de poder poner un link en un archivo para luego darle y que me salga otra nota (como wikipedia vamos).

iPod Notes does supported limited HTML tags and some special tags like links to other note files, a special museum mode as well as songs. If you want to roll your own, here are the tags. You can use any text editor to create them. Then drop them in the notes folder in the iPod. If you’d rather have a program do this all for you, skip the next section.

Titles go between these. They will show up at the top of the screen.


Open and close Paragraph.

Line Breaks

Line Break, use two of these before or after a paragraph tag to add the expected space. iPod notes doesn’t handle paragraphs the same as HTML.

You can link to other text files on the iPod, useful if you’re splitting them up:
Text for the link.

This links one notes file to another. Use the scroll to hop to the link and press the action button to go to the link.

You can target folders as well:
Link to another file

Or just link to a folder directly which would just list out the notes in that folder.

You can have a song play (provided it is on the iPod of course) by using the song tag:
Make Audio Show.

Album, Artist, Composer, Genre and Playlist
You can also target an Album, Artist, Composer, Genre or Playlist with the following:
Play all my podcasts.

Meta tags
iPod notes supports a few meta tags, I haven’t had a need to use these, but it’s interesting to know what’s supported.

If set to true Line Feeds and Carriage returns are ignored:

If this is set to true only items in a BODY tag will be displayed :

If set to true this will remove all tags even if the iPod cannot display them (useful for just sending over HTML).

If set to true the iPpd will display the Now playing screen while playing a song.

NotesOnly (Museum Mode)
This allows you to “lock” the iPod in to a kiosk-like mode or as it also referred to—Museum mode. Make a text file on your Mac or PC add the following META text:

Name the file Preferences (no extension) and place it in the Notes folder. This mode is very cool if you have public space and wish to let visitors read notes, listen to tracks but not be able to change the iPod in any way.

To get it out of Museum mode, remove the preference file via the Mac or PC and dock / undock or reboot your iPod (hold down Menu + Play for 10 seconds).

You can get the full list of tags for iPod notes over on Apple’s developer connection.

Y encontré la información OFICIAL de APPLE para esto:

Bueno espero que os sirva. Yo seguiré investigando... :shock:
.::: iPod 5.5G 80GB WhiTe :::.
Algo más que un simple aparato de emepetrés.
Gracias  
Mensajes: 4892 Agradecido: 0
11 Feb 2007, 20:20# 4

SadGirl por favor reduce tu avatar, lo máximo es 100x100 píxeles, y tu excedes por mucho ese límite.

"Como todos los soñadores, confundí el desencanto con la verdad."
Gracias  