Provided by: vdr_1.3.37-1_i386 bug

NAME

       vdr file formats - the Video Disk Recorder Files

DESCRIPTION

       This  page describes the formats of the various files vdr uses to store
       configuration data and recordings.

SYNTAX

   CHANNELS
       The file channels.conf contains the channel configuration.   Each  line
       defines either a group delimiter or a channel.

       A  group  delimiter  is  a  line  starting with a ’:’ as the very first
       character, followed by arbitrary text. Example:

       :First group

       Group delimiters may also be used to specify the  number  of  the  next
       channel.   To  do this, the character ’@’ and a number must immediately
       follow the ’:’, as in

       :@201 First group

       The given number must be larger than the number of any previous channel
       (otherwise it is silently ignored).

       A  group  delimiter  can  also  be  used to just set the next channel’s
       number, without an explicit delimiter text, as in

       :@201

       Such a delimiter will not appear in the Channels menu.

       A channel definition is a line with channel data, where the fields  are
       separated by ’:’ characters. Example:

       RTL Television,RTL:12188:h:S19.2E:27500:163:104:105:0:12003:1:1089:0

       The line number of a channel definition (not counting group separators,
       and  based  on  a  possible  previous  ’@...’  parameter)  defines  the
       channel’s number in OSD menus and the timers.conf file.

       The  fields  in  a  channel definition have the following meaning (from
       left to right):

       Name   The channel’s name  (if  the  name  originally  contains  a  ’:’
              character  it  has  to  be  replaced  by ’|’).  Some tv stations
              provide a way of deriving a "short name" from the channel  name,
              which  can  be  used in situations where there is not much space
              for displaying a long name. If a short  name  is  available  for
              this  channel,  it  follows  the full name and is delimited by a
              comma, as in

              RTL Television,RTL:...

              If present, the name of the service  provider  or  "bouquet"  is
              appended to the channel name, separated by a semicolon, as in

              RTL Television,RTL;RTL World:...

       Frequency
              The  transponder frequency (as an integer). For DVB-S this value
              is in MHz. For DVB-C and DVB-T it can be given  either  in  MHz,
              kHz  or  Hz  (the  actual value given will be multiplied by 1000
              until it is larger than 1000000).

       Parameters
              Various parameters, depending on whether this is a DVB-S,  DVB-C
              or  DVB-T  channel.   Each parameter consist of a key character,
              followed by an integer number that represents the actual setting
              of  that parameter. The valid key characters, their meaning (and
              allowed values) are

              B   Bandwidth (6, 7, 8)
              C   Code rate high priority (0, 12, 23, 34, 45, 56, 67, 78, 89)
              D   Code rate low priority (0, 12, 23, 34, 45, 56, 67, 78, 89)
              G   Guard interval (4, 8, 16, 32)
              H   Horizontal polarization
              I   Inversion (0, 1)
              L   Left circular polarization
              M   Modulation (0, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256)
              R   Right circular polarization
              T   Transmission mode (2, 8)
              V   Vertical polarization
              Y   Hierarchy (0, 1, 2, 4)
              The polarization parameters have no  integer  numbers  following
              them.  This  is for compatibility with files from older versions
              and also to keep the DVB-S entries as simple as possible.

              The special value 999 is used for "automatic", which  means  the
              driver   will  automatically  determine  the  proper  value  (if
              possible).

              An example of a parameter field for a DVB-T channel  might  look
              like this:

              B8C23D12M64T2G32Y0

       Source The  signal  source  of  this  channel,  as  defined in the file
              sources.conf.  For compatibility with files from older  versions
              numeric values will be accepted and also written back correctly,
              but they will have no  meaning  for  the  DiSEqC  settings.  You
              should  replace  the  numerical  values  with  the proper source
              identifiers defined in sources.conf.

       Srate  The symbol rate of this channel (DVB-S and DVB-C only).

       VPID   The video PID (set to ’0’ for radio channels, ’1’ for  encrypted
              radio  channels).   If  this channel uses a separate PCR PID, it
              follows the VPID, separated by a plus sign, as in ...:164+17:...

       APID   The  audio  PID  (either  one  number,  or several, separated by
              commas).  If this channel also carries Dolby Digital sound,  the
              Dolby  PIDs  follow the audio PIDs, separated by a semicolon, as
              in

              ...:101,102;103,104:...

              If certain audio  PIDs  broadcast  in  specific  languages,  the
              language codes for these can be appended to the individual audio
              or Dolby PID, separated by an ’=’ sign, as in

              ...:101=deu,102=eng;103=deu,104=eng:...

              Some channels broadcast  two  different  languages  in  the  two
              stereo  channels,  which  can  be  indicated  by adding a second
              language code, delimited by a ’+’ sign, as in

              ...:101=deu,102=eng+spa;103=deu,104=eng:...

       TPID   The teletext PID.

       Conditional access
              A hexadecimal integer defining how this channel can be accessed:

              0000          Free To Air
              0001...000F   explicitly requires the device with the given number
              0010...00FF   reserved for user defined assignments defined in ca.conf
              0100...FFFF   specific decryption methods as broadcast in the data stream
              Values  in  the  range  0001...00FF will not be overwritten, all
              other values will be automatically replaced  by  the  actual  CA
              system  identifiers  received  from the data stream. If there is
              more than one CA system id broadcast, they will be separated  by
              commas, as in

              ...:1702,1722,1801:...

              The values are in hex because that’s the way they are defined in
              the "ETR 162" document. Leading zeros may be omitted.

       SID    The Service ID of this channel.

       NID    The Network ID of this channel.

       TID    The Transport stream ID of this channel.

       RID    The Radio ID of this  channel  (typically  0,  may  be  used  to
              distinguish channels where NID, TID and SID are all equal).

       A  particular  channel  can  be  uniquely identified by its channel ID,
       which is a string that looks like this:

       S19.2E-1-1089-12003-0

       The components of this string are the Source  (S19.2E),  NID  (1),  TID
       (1089), SID (12003) and RID (0) as defined above.  The last part can be
       omitted if it is 0, so the above  example  could  also  be  written  as
       S19.2E-1-1089-12003).
       The  channel ID  is  used  in  the  timers.conf  and  epg.data files to
       properly identify the channels.

       If a channel has both NID and TID set to 0, the channel ID will use the
       Frequency  instead  of  the  TID.  For satellite channels an additional
       offset of 100000, 200000, 300000 or 400000 is  added  to  that  number,
       depending  on  the  Polarization  (H, V, L or R, respectively). This is
       necessary because on some satellites the same frequency is used for two
       different transponders, with opposite polarization.

   TIMERS
       The  file timers.conf contains the timer setup.  Each line contains one
       timer definition, with individual fields separated by  ’:’  characters.
       Example:

       1:10:-T-----:2058:2150:50:5:Quarks & Co:

       The  fields in a timer definition have the following meaning (from left
       to right):

       Status The individual bits in this field have the following meaning:

              1   the timer is active (and will record if it hits)
              2   this is an instant recording timer
              4   this timer uses VPS
              8   this timer is currently recording (may only be up-to-date with SVDRP)
              Bits other than these can be used by external programs  to  mark
              active  timers and recognize if the user has modified them. When
              a user modifies an active timer, the upper 16 bits  of  this  32
              bit parameter will be explicitly set to 0.

              Note:  in order to allow future extensibility, external programs
              using the status parameter should only use the upper 16  bit  of
              this 32 bit parameter and leave the lower 16 bit untouched.

       Channel
              The channel to record from. This is either the channel number as
              shown in the on-screen menus, or a  complete  channel  ID.  When
              reading  timers.conf  any  channel numbers will be mapped to the
              respective channel ids and when the file is written again, there
              will  only be channel ids. Channel numbers are accepted as input
              in order to  allow  easier  creation  of  timers  when  manually
              editing  timers.conf.  Also,  when  timers  are listed via SVDRP
              commands, the channels are given as numbers.

       Day    The day when this timer shall record.

              If this is a ‘single-shot’ timer, this is the date on which this
              timer shall record, given in ISO notation (YYYY-MM-DD), as in:

              2005-03-19

              For  compatibility with earlier versions of VDR this may also be
              just the day of month on which this timer shall record (must  be
              in the range 1...31).

              In  case  of  a ‘repeating’ timer this is a string consisting of
              exactly  seven  characters,  where   each   character   position
              corresponds  to one day of the week (with Monday being the first
              day). The character ’-’ at a certain  position  means  that  the
              timer  shall  not  record  on that day. Any other character will
              cause the timer to record on that day. Example:


              MTWTF--
              will define a timer that records on Monday thru Friday and  does
              not  record  on weekends. The same result could be achieved with
              ABCDE-- (this is used to allow setting the  days  with  language
              specific  characters).  Note that only letters may be used here,
              no digits.

              The day definition of a ‘repeating’ timer may be followed by the
              date  when  that  timer shall hit for the first time. The format
              for this is @YYYY-MM-DD, so a  complete  definition  could  look
              like this:

              MTWTF--@2002-02-18

              which  would  implement  a timer that records Moday thru Friday,
              and will hit for the first time on or after February  18,  2002.
              This  first day feature can be used to disable a repeating timer
              for a couple of days, or for instance to define a new  Mon...Fri
              timer  on  wednesday,  which actually starts "monday next week".
              The first day date given need not be that  of  a  day  when  the
              timer would actually hit.

       Start  A  four  digit  integer  defining  when  this  timer shall start
              recording.  The format is hhmm, so 1430 would  mean  "half  past
              two" in the afternoon.

       Stop   A  four  digit  integer  defining  when  this  timer  shall stop
              recording.  The format is the same as for the start time.

       Priority
              An integer in the range 0...99, defining the  priority  of  this
              timer and of recordings created by this timer.  0 represents the
              lowest value, 99 the highest.  The priority is  used  to  decide
              which  timer  shall  be  started  in  case there are two or more
              timers with the exact same start time. The first  timer  in  the
              list with the highest priority will be used.

              This  value  is also stored with the recording and is later used
              to decide which recording to remove from disk in order  to  free
              space  for  a  new  recording.  If  the disk runs full and a new
              recording needs more  space,  an  existing  recording  with  the
              lowest priority (and which has exceeded its guaranteed lifetime)
              will be removed.

              If all available DVB cards are currently occupied, a timer  with
              a  higher  priority  will  interrupt  the  timer with the lowest
              priority in order to start recording.

       Lifetime
              The guaranteed lifetime (in days) of a recording created by this
              timer.  0 means that this recording may be automatically deleted
              at any time by a new recording with higher  priority.  99  means
              that  this  recording  will  never be automatically deleted. Any
              number in the range 1...98 means that this recording may not  be
              automatically  deleted  in  favour of a new recording, until the
              given number of days since the start time of the  recording  has
              passed by.

       File   The  file name this timer will give to a recording.  If the name
              contains any ’:’ characters, these have to be replaced  by  ’|’.
              If  the  name  shall  contain  subdirectories,  these have to be
              delimited by ’~’ (since the ’/’  character  may  be  part  of  a
              regular programme name).

              The  special  keywords  TITLE  and  EPISODE, if present, will be
              replaced by the title and episode information from the EPG  data
              at  the time of recording (if that data is available). If at the
              time of recording either of these cannot  be  determined,  TITLE
              will  default to the channel name, and EPISODE will default to a
              blank.

       Summary
              Arbitrary text that describes the recording made by this  timer.
              Any  newline  characters  in  the summary have to be replaced by
              ’|’, and the summary may contain ’:’ characters. If  this  field
              is  not  empty,  its  contents will be written into the info.vdr
              file of the recording.

   SOURCES
       The file sources.conf defines the codes to be used in the Source  field
       of  channels  in  channels.conf  and assigns descriptive texts to them.
       Example:

       S19.2E  Astra 1

       Anything after (and including) a ’#’ character is comment.

       The first character of the code must be one of

       S   Satellite
       C   Cable
       T   Terrestrial
       and is followed by further data pertaining to that  particular  source.
       In  case of Satellite this is the orbital position in degrees, followed
       by E for east or W for west.

   DISEQC
       The file diseqc.conf defines the DiSEqC control sequences to be sent to
       the  DVB-S  card  in  order to access a given satellite position and/or
       band.  Example:

       S19.2E  11700 V  9750  t v W15 [E0 10 38 F0] W15 A W15 t

       Anything after (and including) a ’#’ character is comment.

       The first word in a parameter line must be one of the codes defined  in
       the file sources.conf and tells which satellite this line applies to.

       Following  is  the  "switch  frequency" of the LNB (slof), which is the
       transponder frequency up to which this entry shall be used;  the  first
       entry  with  an slof greater than the actual transponder frequency will
       be used. Typically there is only one  slof  per  LNB,  but  the  syntax
       allows  any  number of frequency ranges to be defined.  Note that there
       should be a last entry with the value 99999 for each  satellite,  which
       covers the upper frequency range.

       The  third  parameter  defines  the  polarization  to  which this entry
       applies. It can be either H for horizontal or V for vertical.

       The fourth parameter specifies the "local oscillator  frequency"  (lof)
       of  the  LNB  to use for the given frequency range. This number will be
       subtracted from the actual transponder frequency  when  tuning  to  the
       channel.

       The  rest of the line holds the actual sequence of DiSEqC actions to be
       taken.  The code letters used here are

       t          22kHz tone off
       T          22kHz tone on
       v          voltage low (13V)
       V          voltage high (18V)
       A          mini A
       B          mini B
       Wnn        wait nn milliseconds (nn may be any positive integer number)
       [xx ...]   hex code sequence (max. 6)
       There can be any number of actions in a line, including none at  all  -
       in  which  case  the entry would be used only to set the LOF to use for
       the given frequency range and polarization.

   CONDITIONAL ACCESS
       The file ca.conf defines the numbers to  be  used  in  the  Conditional
       access field of channels in channels.conf and assigns descriptive texts
       to them.  Example:

       101    Premiere World

       Anything after (and including) a ’#’ character is comment.

       Value lines consist of an integer number, followed by a text describing
       this  decryption method (typically the name of the pay tv service using
       this decryption method).

       The special value 0 means Free To Air, which can be used  for  channels
       that don’t require additional decryption hardware.

       The  values  1...4  can  be  used  for  channels  that  for some reason
       explicitly need a given DVB card (for backward compatibility).

   REMOTE CONTROL KEYS
       The file remote.conf  contains  the  key  assignments  for  all  remote
       control  units.  Each  line  consists  of  one  key  assignment  in the
       following format:

       name.key  code

       where name is the name of the remote control (for instance KBD for  the
       PC  keyboard, RCU for the home-built "Remote Control Unit", or LIRC for
       the "Linux Infrared Remote Control"), key is the name of the  key  that
       is  defined  (like Up, Down, Menu etc.), and code is a character string
       that this remote control delivers when the given key is pressed.

   KEY MACROS
       The file keymacros.conf contains  user  defined  macros  that  will  be
       executed whenever the given key is pressed. The format is

       macrokey  [@plugin] key1 key2 key3...

       where  macrokey  is the key that shall initiate execution of this macro
       and can be one of Red, Green, Yellow, Blue or User1...User9.  The  rest
       of  the  line consists of a set of keys, which will be executed just as
       if they had been pressed in the given sequence.  The  optional  @plugin
       can be used to automatically select the given plugin from the main menu
       (provided that plugin has a main menu entry). plugin is the name of the
       plugin,  exactly as given in the -P option when starting VDR. There can
       be only one @plugin per key macro, and it implicitly adds an Ok key  to
       the macro definition (in order to actually select the plugins main menu
       entry), which counts against the total number of keys in the macro. For
       instance

       User1 @abc Down Down Ok

       would  call  the main menu function of the "abc" plugin and execute two
       "Down" key presses, followed by "Ok".
       Note that the color keys will only  execute  their  macro  function  in
       "normal  viewing"  mode  (i.e. when no other menu or player is active).
       The User1...User9 keys will always execute their macro function.  There
       may be up to 15 keys in such a key sequence.

   COMMANDS
       The file commands.conf contains the definitions of commands that can be
       executed from  the  vdr  main  menu’s  "Commands"  option.   Each  line
       contains one command definition in the following format:

       title : command

       where  title  is  the  string  that will be displayed in the "Commands"
       menu, and command is the actual command string that  will  be  executed
       when  this  option is selected. The delimiting ’:’ may be surrounded by
       any number of white space characters. If title ends with the  character
       ’?’,  there will be a confirmation prompt before actually executing the
       command. This can be used for commands that might have serious  results
       (like   deleting  files  etc)  to  make  sure  they  are  not  executed
       inadvertently.

       Everything following (and including) a ’#’ character is  considered  to
       be comment.

       By  default  the  menu  entries in the "Commands" menu will be numbered
       ’1’...’9’ to make them selectable by pressing the corresponding  number
       key.  If  you  want  to  use  your  own numbering scheme (maybe to skip
       certain numbers), just precede the titles  with  the  numbers  of  your
       choice. vdr will suppress its automatic numbering if the first entry in
       commands.conf starts with a digit in the range ’1’...’9’, followed by a
       blank.

       In  order  to avoid error messages to the console, every command should
       have stderr redirected to stdout.  Everything  the  command  prints  to
       stdout will be displayed in a result window, with title as its title.

       Examples:

       Check for new mail?: /usr/local/bin/checkmail 2>&1
       CPU status: /usr/local/bin/cpustatus 2>&1
       Disk space: df -h | grep ’/video’ | awk ’{ print 100 - $5 "% free"; }’
       Calendar: date;echo;cal

       Note  that  the commands ’checkmail’ and ’cpustatus’ are only examples!
       Don’t send emails to the author asking where to find these ;-)
       The ’?’ at the end of the "Check for new mail?" entry will  prompt  the
       user whether this command shall really be executed.

   RECORDING COMMANDS
       The  file  reccmds.conf  can  be  used  to  define commands that can be
       applied to the currently  highlighted  recording  in  the  "Recordings"
       menu.  The  syntax  is  exactly  the  same  as  described  for the file
       commands.conf. When executing a command,  the  directory  name  of  the
       recording  will be appended to the command string, separated by a blank
       and enclosed in single quotes.

   SVDRP HOSTS
       The file svdrphosts.conf contains the IP numbers of all hosts that  are
       allowed  to access the SVDRP port.  Each line contains one IP number in
       the format

       IP-Address[/Netmask]

       where IP-Address is the address of a host or a network in the usual dot
       separated  notation  (as  in 192.168.100.1). If the optional Netmask is
       given only the given number  of  bits  of  IP-Address  are  taken  into
       account.  This  allows  you  to  grant  SVDRP access to all hosts of an
       entire network. Netmask can be any integer from 1 to  32.  The  special
       value  of 0 is only accepted if the IP-Address is 0.0.0.0, because this
       will give access to any host (USE THIS WITH CARE!).

       Everything following (and including) a ’#’ character is  considered  to
       be comment.

       Examples:

       127.0.0.1        # always accept localhost
       192.168.100.0/24 # any host on the local net
       204.152.189.113  # a specific host
       0.0.0.0/0        # any host on any net (USE WITH CARE!)

   SETUP
       The  file  setup.conf contains the basic configuration options for vdr.
       Each line contains one option in the format "Name =  Value".   See  the
       MANUAL file for a description of the available options.

   THEMES
       The  files  themes/<skin>-<theme>.theme in the config directory contain
       the color theme definitions for the various skins. In the  actual  file
       names  <skin>  will  be  replaced  by  the  name if the skin this theme
       belongs to, and <theme> will be the name of this theme.  Each line in a
       theme  file contains one option in the format "Name = Value".  Anything
       after (and including) a ’#’ character is comment.

       The definitions in a theme file are either colors or a description.
       Colors are in the form

       clrTitle = FF123456

       where the name (clrTitle) is one of the names  defined  in  the  source
       code  of  the skin that uses this theme, through the THEME_CLR() macro.
       The value (FF123456) is an eight digit hex number that consist of  four
       bytes, representing alpha (transparency), red, green and blue component
       of the color.  An alpha value of 00 means the color will be  completely
       transparent,  while  FF means it will be opaque. An RGB value of 000000
       results in black, while FFFFFF is white.

       A description can be given as

       Description = Shades of blue

       and will be used in the Setup/OSD menu to select a theme  for  a  given
       skin.   The  description  should  give the user an idea what this theme
       will be like (for instance, in the given example it would  use  various
       shades  of blue), and shouldn’t be too long to make sure it fits on the
       Setup screen.  The  default  description  always  should  be  given  in
       English. If you want, you can provide language specific descriptions as

       Description.eng = Shades of blue
       Description.ger = Blautöne

       where the language code (as defined in  VDR/i18n.c)  is  added  to  the
       keyword  "Description",  separated  by  a  dot.  You  can enter as many
       language specific  descriptions  as  there  are  languages  defined  in
       VDR/i18n.h.  If a theme file doesn’t contain a Description, the name of
       the theme (as given in the theme’s file name) will be used.

   AUDIO/VIDEO DATA
       The files 001.vdr...255.vdr are the actual recorded MPEG data files. In
       order  to  keep  the  size of an individual file below a given limit, a
       recording is split into several files. The contents of these  files  is
       Packetized  Elementary  Stream  (PES)  and contains ES packets with ids
       0xE0...0xEF for video (only one of these may actually occur in a file),
       0xC0...0xDF  for audio 1...32 (up to 32 audio tracks may occur).  Dolby
       Digital data is stored in packets with ids 0xBD  ("Private  Stream  1")
       and substream ids 0x80...0x87.

   INDEX
       The  file  index.vdr (if present in a recording directory) contains the
       (binary)  index  data  into   each   of   the   the   recording   files
       001.vdr...255.vdr.  It  is  used during replay to determine the current
       position within the recording,  and  to  implement  skipping  and  fast
       forward/back functions.  See the definition of the cIndexFile class for
       details about the actual contents of this file.

   INFO
       The file info.vdr (if present in  a  recording  directory)  contains  a
       description  of  the  recording, derived from the EPG data at recording
       time (if  such  data  was  available)  or  the  Summary  field  of  the
       corresponding  timer.  This  is  a plain ASCII file and contains tagged
       lines like the EPG DATA file  (see  the  description  of  the  epg.data
       file).  Note that the tags c, E, e and V will not appear in an info.vdr
       file.

   RESUME
       The file resume.vdr (if present in a recording directory) contains  the
       position  within  the recording where the last replay session left off.
       The data is a four byte (binary) integer value and  defines  an  offset
       into the file index.vdr.

   MARKS
       The  file  marks.vdr (if present in a recording directory) contains the
       editing marks defined for  this  recording.   Each  line  contains  the
       definition of one mark in the following format:

       hh:mm:ss.ff comment

       where  hh:mm:ss.ff  is  a frame position within the recording, given as
       "hours, minutes, seconds and (optional) frame number".  comment can  be
       any  string and may be used to describe this mark.  If present, comment
       must be separated from the frame position by at least one blank.

       The lines in this file need  not  necessarily  appear  in  the  correct
       temporal sequence, they will be automatically sorted by time index.

       CURRENT RESTRICTIONS:

       - the comment is currently not used by VDR
       - marks  must  have  a  frame number, and that frame MUST be an I-frame
       (this means that only marks generated by VDR itself can be used,  since
       they will always be guaranteed to mark I-frames).

   EPG DATA
       The  file  epg.data contains the EPG data in an easily parsable format.
       The first character of each line defines what kind of  data  this  line
       contains.

       The following tag characters are defined:

       C   <channel id> <channel name>
       E   <event id> <start time> <duration> <table id>
       T   <title>
       S   <short text>
       D   <description>
       X   <stream> <type> <language> <descr>
       V   <vps time>
       e
       c

       Lowercase characters mark the end of a sequence that was started by the
       corresponding uppercase  character.  The  outer  frame  consists  of  a
       sequence  of  one  or  more  C...c  (Channel) entries. Inside these any
       number of E...e (Event)  entries  are  allowed.   All  other  tags  are
       optional  (although every event should at least have a T entry).  There
       may be several X tags, depending on the number of tracks (video,  audio
       etc.)  the event provides.

       <channel id>      is the "channel ID", made up from the parameters defined in ’channels.conf’
       <channel name>    is the "name" as in ’channels.conf’ (for information only, may be left out)
       <start time>      is the time (as a time_t integer) in UTC when this event starts
       <duration>        is the time (in seconds) that this event will take
       <table id>        is a hex number that indicates the table this event is contained in (if this is left empty or 0 this event will not be overwritten or modified by data that comes from the DVB stream)
       <title>           is the title of the event
       <short text>      is the short text of the event (typically the name of the episode etc.)
       <description>     is the description of the event (any ’|’ characters will be interpreted as newlines)
       <stream>          is the stream content (1 = video, 2 = audio)
       <type>            is the stream type according to ETSI EN 300 468
       <language>        is the three letter language code
       <descr>           is the description of this stream component
       <vps time>        is the Video Programming Service time of this event

       This  file  will  be  read  at  program startup in order to restore the
       results of previous EPG scans.

SEE ALSO

       vdr(1)

AUTHOR

       Written by Klaus Schmidinger.

REPORTING BUGS

       Report bugs to <vdr-bugs@cadsoft.de>.

COPYRIGHT

       Copyright © 2004 Klaus Schmidinger.

       This is free software; see the source for copying conditions.  There is
       NO  warranty;  not even for MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR
       PURPOSE.