I would assume it uses different error correction- CIRC
The smallest entity in a CD is called a channel-data frame, which consists of 33 bytes and contains six complete 16-bit stereo samples (two bytes × two channels × six samples = 24 bytes). The other nine bytes consist of eight CIRC error-correction bytes and one subcode byte, used for control and display. Each byte is translated into a 14-bit word using eight-to-fourteen modulation, which alternates with three-bit merging words. In total there are 33 × (14 + 3) = 561 bits. A 27-bit unique synchronization word is added, so that the number of bits in a frame totals 588 (which are decoded to only 192 bits music (the 24 bytes mentioned above)).
These 588-bit channel-data frames are in turn grouped into a larger structure, confusingly dubbed frame in the Red Book audio CD's timecode-based addressing system. In CD-ROM and related technology, including Digital Audio Extraction (DAE, or ripping of audio CDs), the same structure is called a sector and is addressed with simple, sequential, non-negative integer numbers. Regardless of which name is used, each of these structures contains 98 channel-data frames, totaling 98 × 24 = 2352 bytes of music. The CD is played at a speed of 75 frames (or sectors) per second, which results in 176,400 bytes per second. Divided by two channels and two bytes per sample, this results in a sample rate of 44,100 samples per second.
Good sound—like good music, good wine, and good fellowship—is meant to be shared.
"The difference between genius and stupidity is that genius has its limits" Albert Einstein