Only ~ 1 out of 5 of my discs have PIE/PIF figures as low as that. They all work great and the vast majority is totally stable (which is FAR more important than original very low PIE/PIF). Some have > 4000 PIF total, are flirting with max PIF values, yet in real-world they pose no problem.
You really should take a step back and re-assess this whole scanning thing. You've been caught in the nevrotic approach to scanning, wanting only hall-of-fame scans, which is IMO unsound and, dare I say, futile. Anyway, useless. Can't blame you, it's a CDFreak nevrosis, been caught in it as well at first. I got better. :bigsmile:
Unless you have heavy PIF clusters (DrageMester explained what actually are PIF clusters), out-of-specs values, or really wild scanning variations, a scan doesn't tell you if the disc/burn is possibly bad. Scans tell you about the variation of the media, help you in choosing the best burning method, allow to compare different burners with the same MID...
Sorting out coasters/keepers with transfer rate tests is far more sound, and relies on actually observable facts, which is not the case with the PIE/PIF scans approach. PIE/PIF scans have a different purpose.
I'd advise you to scan a couple of commercial Video discs, or DVD-roms, that's an eye-opener. :bigsmile: