Download MusicBrainz Picard - An open-source tag editor for music files of various types, including MP3, FLAC, OGG, M4A, WMA, and WAV, with support for audio CDs. To download MusicBrainz Picard for your PC, click on the following download button. By pressing the button, your download begins, and when it is complete, click on the downloaded setup file to start the installation of the setup. If you can't find the downloaded file in the browser, go to your PC's download folder and double-click on the downloaded file. Official website for MusicBrainz Picard, a cross-platform music tagger written in Python.
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This quick start guide describes how you can tag your files using MusicBrainz Picard.
You should note - Picard is not built to be a mass single-track tag fixer. Picard believes in quality over quantity and provides a plethora of customizations to tweak music collections to your needs.
- Add your files using the Add Files or Add Folder toolbar buttons. For ease of use it is recommended to use the File Browser to manage file system interactions. Click on the View menu and then select File Browser
- Drag a folder to the Unmatched Files folder in the right-hand pane.
- Wait for Picard to process the files (the names will turn from grey to black) and then click the Cluster toolbar button to cluster files into album clusters.
- Select a clustered album and click the Lookup toolbar button to look the cluster up. Depending on your previous metadata, album will show up in the right-hand pane. If an album shows up, go to step 8. Since you are a new Picard user, we recommend that you read the steps in between as well.
- Alternatively, you can also try to use the Scan toolbar button to lookup files using their AcoustID, which is a unique finger-print associated with each recording.
- If nothing happened when you clicked the Lookup or Scan toolbar button, click the Lookup in Browser button toolbar button. Your default browser will open and allow you to find the right album manually.
- Pay attention to the amount of tracks in each album, and pick the one you have. Click the green TAGGER button.
- Drag the clustered album onto the album that was just opened, if it didn't happen automatically.
Depending on your previous metadata, Picard will try to guess the matching tracks. The order is green > yellow > orange > red, where green is the best match. If you are seeing a lot of red and orange, it could mean that Picard has guessed wrong, or that your files didn't have a lot previous metadata to work with.
If this is the case, it's recommended to click a track and compare the metadata using the Original Values and New Values at the bottom of picard window. If there is an incorrect match, simply drag & drop the track to its correct spot.
When you are satisfied with the matches, select the album you want to save and click on the Save toolbar button to save files.
- A green check mark means the file is saved in its proper location.
MusicBrainz Picard is available for all major desktop operating systems (e.g. Windows, Linux and macOS),and in multiple forms (directly downloadable formal release executables, package manager versions of these,daily build executables, Python source code that you can execute with your own Python environment, etc.)
It is expected that most users will run formal release executables or package manager equivalents as these areeasy to install, and are stable versions which are less likely to have bugs in experimental or new functionality.
However, any users wishing to contribute to the development of Picard or its Plugins may want to run from source code,downloading it from GitHub using a version of Git on their own computer. If you want to contribute to the Picard codebut you don’t understand what the previous sentence said, then you have a bit of a learning curve. :-)
The latest version of MusicBrainz Picard is always available for download from the PicardWebsite. This includes installers for all supported platforms as well asrelease source code. The very latest source code is alsoavailable at the GitHub repository.
Installing Picard on Linux¶
Installing with Flatpak¶
Picard is available on Flathub. This version should work on all modern Linux distributions,as long as Flatpak is installed (see Flatpak Quick Setup).
First enable the Flathub repository:
You can now install Picard:
Installing with Snap¶
Picard is available as a Snap from the Snap Store. This version should work on all modernLinux distributions, as long as Snap is installed (see Installing Snap).
If your Linux distributions supports it you can install Picard from your distribution’s softwarecenter, e.g. Ubuntu Software or KDE Discover. You can also install Picard from the terminal:
Picard installed as a Snap is running inside a sandbox and thus it does not have full access to all files andfolders on your system. By default Picard has access to your home folder. You can additionally give it access toremovable media by running the following command on a terminal:
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Installing from your distribution’s package repository¶
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Picard is available in the package repositories of most distributions. The download page provides links to the packages for common Linuxdistributions. Please refer to your distribution’s documentation for how to install software packages.
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Please note that most distributions usually ship older versions of Picard. If you want to usethe latest available version, as is recommended, install Picard as Flatpak or Snap as described above.