mediAvatar Audio Converter Pro< のgiveaway は 2011年6月28日
音楽を iPod, iPhone, iPad や MP3 プレーヤーで聞いたり、CDプレーヤーやPCメディアでプレーバックしたりする際に mediAvatar Audio Converter Proは簡単にそのフォーマットをプレーヤーのサポートするフォーマットへ変換。
Windows XP (SP2 or later)/ Vista/ 7
mediAvatar’s special offer comes! For both Windows and Mac users, we provide up to 50% discount for Video Converter, DVD Converter (Ripper), iPod/iPhone/iPad software, Blu-ray Ripper, PowerPoint/PDF software and more. Explore more from http://www.mediavideoconverter.com/discount.html now.
Packing Video Converter, DVD Converter and Audio Converter Pro together, mediAvatar Multimedia Suite can convert video files of all high-definition and standard-definition formats (HD to HD, HD to SD, SD to SD), convert audio formats, rip and convert DVD movies to different format video or audio files, rip CDs to music, and burn audio CD, MP3 CD or WMA CD from just about any video and audio format files.
コメント mediAvatar Audio Converter Pro
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Beware! This app contains a very old Adobe flash player version 10.0.12.36 and many other 3rd party components like Ffmpeg, Quicktime, and Real.
This could conflict with current versions of these application.
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The program failed to retrieve CDDB information for three of my CDs. Compatative programs had no problems with same CDs. So I am removing this program.
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Looks like my comment about the sites this program tries to access got thrown in the spam bin, so I'll cut it short. There's no reason why this program should access the internet, so don't allow it. Also, it tries to go on Xilisoft's site, so now we know who actually made the program.
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There was a video convertor on GOTD on the 19th that I wasn't thrilled with -- take away the video profiles/formats & in a nutshell you've got mediAvatar Audio Converter Pro. In general using video-oriented code like ffmpeg does work for audio, & if you use a video-based app you can often extract [demux] audio tracks from video files/formats -- OTOH the app is bigger because of that video-based code, & IMHO it doesn't do the audio end of things as well as software designed for audio from the start... I don't think that last part is something critical to most folks, but if/when you're into audio quality it can matter -- if you use higher quality speakers, headphones, or ear-buds you can probably tell the difference. Note especially that if you want to convert the audio on many [most?] DVDs &/or digital broadcast recordings you'll often run into multi-channel AC3, or with Blu-Ray, DTS -- with multi-channel if you're after any sort of original quality IMHO don't use ffmpeg, but try to limit your use of video apps to extracting the audio stream as-is, from that point on using audio software.
Using mediAvatar Audio Converter Pro is easy, as long as you avoid following the directions displayed in the center of the re-sizable program window. Import your file(s) or folders, select an output format, customize it as you wish, select a place [folder] to put the results, & click the convert button to start the process. Clicking one of the menu buttons lets you trim your audio, while the other lets you apply a handful of effects like fade in/out & normalization.
Installation is a bit higher impact, mainly because of the forced install of one of the Microsoft C++ runtimes, but also because of the size of the program's folder itself, with 1,268 files, 65 folders, & ~80 MB -- that's without adding the optional Real support during install, & many of those files are skin [appearance] related. The C++ runtime adds files & folders to Windows\ WinSxS, Windows\ Installer, & Windows' Common Files, plus it accounts for most of the nearly 600 new registry entries recorded. New folders were also added to both All User & User App/Application Data, & while the "mediAvatar" folder does contain files like an older version of Flash, none of those were registered with Windows, so as far as Windows or other software goes, that stuff doesn't exist. As with the video converter on the 16th, Process Explorer shows some networking processes that are in my experience a bit unusual, particularly for a video/audio app, but I didn't see anything mis-behaving, & if you Google/Bing you'll find some reports of problems related to the included immdevice.exe, so today's earlier comment about it isn't alone.
All in all I don't think audiophiles or advanced video folk will be interested in today's GOTD, though if you don't mind the installation issues [i.e. the C++ runtime or somewhat large footprint on your hard drive], mediAvatar Audio Converter Pro should be OK for quick conversions where quality isn't as important. Myself, FWIW, when choosing which audio app to use I start with the output format required, try to find the best [or one of the best] encoders, find out what input it'll accept, & if/as needed convert the original audio to an intermediate format using other software, usually to lossless .wav or wave64 [for 5.1] [There is a multi-channel .wav format, but with the same file size limits as regular .wav files, normally 2 GB].
[If it's useful to anyone I use the following .avs script with AviSynth to turn multi-channel AC3 or DTS into multi-channel wave64 (.w64) that can be opened & worked with in many audio apps. I'm posting it because it took a fair amount of research to come up with it in the 1st place, so maybe it'll help someone. I think it's useful for example when working with 5.1 AC3 audio in saved digital broadcast video (OTA/QAM), it requires AviSynth, the NicAudio plug-in, I use VirtualDub to run the script, you can swap "DTS" & "AC3" depending on file type, & you can adjust or eliminate the "Amplify" entry, which is sometimes necessary to avoid clipping yet maintain dynamic range (if your peaks are too low, raise the # or delete that line -- if they're cut off lower the #). The resulting .w64 channel order is L, R, C, LFE, LR, RR -- depending on the software you open it in, you might see stereo pairs or 6 mono wav files. It usually takes me about 3 minutes to convert a 2 hour AC3/DTS to .w64. ]
LoadPlugin("C:\Program Files\AviSynth 2.5\plugins\NicAudio.dll")
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Loaded, Ad-Watch Live reported blocking of cdrecord.exe(8444) from starting. The process has been identified as FraudTool.Win32.InternetProtection.ekla (v).
Install went well, and program appeared to perform normally even though there was a blocked process (above). This appears to be a good program for those that are not control freaks about their audio.. most controls are easy to change, and displayed clearly for a novice to understand. Overall, I think this is a very good offering. Thanks MediAvatar...
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