# cmus Srcery Color Scheme
# Author: https://github.com/Charsinic
# Directory colors
# Normal text
# Window background color.
# Command line color.
# Color of error messages displayed on the command line.
# Color of informational messages displayed on the command line.
# Color of the separator line between windows in view (1).
# Color of window titles (topmost line of the screen).
# Status line color.
# Color of currently playing track.
# Color of the line displaying currently playing track.
# Color of the selected row which is also the currently playing track in active window.
# Color of the selected row which is also the currently playing track in inactive window.
# Color of selected row in active window.
# Color of selected row in inactive window.
cmus is a fast and flexible music player. It organizes your music by either musician or album title, and lets you load playlist files. You can also use cmus’ built-in search function to look for music in your /home directory and you can switch between several different layouts.
MOC (short for Music on Console) is a dual-pane music player that’s similar to cmus. The left pane lists the tracks in a folder, while the right pane contains the contents of a playlist file (if there is one in the folder).
If you want a quick and dirty way to play music files, then mpg123 and ogg123 are good options. I’ve lumped them together because both applications are very similar. In fact, the only difference between the two applications is the file formats they support.
ripit isn’t a music player, but it can help you feed your music player. It’s a script that works with a number of utilities and audio encoders—like cdparanoia, cdda2wav, Ogg Vobis, and LAME—to convert the tracks on a CD to files on your hard drive.