A Cue-Splitter is a small (usually cordless) device that splits up a cue shot between two cues for best effects. The most common Cue-Splitter used today is the Gritsch-soft which cuts large MP3 music files into C cue-listen files and adds the relevant ID3-tags in the cue-file, making it easy to find. Last time I bought one, it cost me over 50 Euros.
When I first bought it, I set it up like the pro version and nothing seemed to go wrong, until I went to start it up and it had no cue-sheet and no play-list. So, when I tried to use the new software it said that there were no cue-sheets or play-lists in the system - but when I refreshed the preferences it said that it had read / saved / made a new "Cue-sheet". This confused me because my computer had an audio recording device which i regularly used in the car with mac; and the Cue-sheet were always on, so why would it have got deleted? Finally I realised that when you first buy a Cue SPLitter, it creates a context menu of options in the form of a "Cue-sheet" file.
So in order to be able to use the software on my mac, I simply deleted the cue-sheet file and reinstalled the software. It works perfectly now. It is very easy to use and also provides a nice visual demonstration of the way cue-splitting works. If your considering buying a Cue SPLitter, then I highly recommend the Gritsch-soft which costs a little bit more than the Mac version, but provides the same functions and performance. The other choice is the Flac Splitter. The major difference is that the Mac version has an application that lets you record directly to a hard drive via the USB port whereas the Windows version does not.