- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
As far I know,Coby MP815 Video Format Support:MPG, VOB, MP4, AVI, FLV, WMV. Audio Format Support MP3, WMA, OGG .Resolution: 240 x 400. If not the right format or resolution.This enolsoft converter can help you.It's best covnerter for Coby and more portable devices.
Looks there is a previous version of this same player which reproduces WMA but according to current manual which came with player, it supports audio formats MP3, OGG,APE, FLAC,WAV and AAC. WMA is not included I happen to like WMA format so copied some WMA files to music folder. Player hadn't recognized it. So changed wma extension to mp3, just as simple as that.and now I have no problem to listen my wma audio discography. This trick saved me long hours of the file conversion process.
Warning: Don't TAG these renamed mp3 files. They'll get illegiblel
By the way, Earphones have surprisingly good sound quality but they don't fit in my ears! So I replaced the with Samsung earplugs which came with my cell phone
Audio playback formats:The most common audio format(s) the player will recognize and be able to play. These include:
Apple Lossless: Apple (Mac) format for an uncompressed sound file AAC: Advanced Audio Coding ATRAC: Adaptive TRansform Acoustic Coupling FLAC: Free Lossless Audio Codec MPEG: Moving Picture Experts Group OGG: Short for Ogg Vorbis, a free, open source music format WAV: Uncompressed Windows standard for waveform audio files WMA: Windows Media Audio
make sure all your files are at least one of those codecs you can also uninstall any software then reinstall and start from the beginning as new
Apple Lossless: Apple (Mac) format for an uncompressed sound file AAC: Advanced Audio Coding ATRAC: Adaptive TRansform Acoustic Coupling FLAC: Free Lossless Audio Codec MPEG: Moving Picture Experts Group OGG: Short for OggVorbis, a free, open source music format WAV: Uncompressed Windows standard for waveform audio files WMA: Windows Media Audio
Use a video converter to convert your videos to the listed video format i just gave,i recommend to use WinAvi -->click here to download. It makes a very good job.
first you need to get the videos
eg. on youtube.com or google free music videos site.
use the u tube downloader program to do this.
use a converter such as switch,flv converter or media converter to convert your videos.
then place the converted files from the location you converted them to on your hard drive to the mp3 device.
phaseddl.com is a good site for programmes.
if you find a site that got good mp3 downloads you can choose your device as the destination foulder and you dont need to convert them.
The Sansa Clip is not compatible with iTunes. You will have to get your music from another music service, preferably one that gives you the songs in mp3 format instead of AAC format (although it will accept WMA's, the DRM-protection system on most WMA's will give you problems down the line, especially if you cancel the music service that you got them from - songs in mp3 format will be usable even after you've cancelled your music service subscription).
Unfortunately this model does not currently appear to have support for the FLAC lossless format, and does not have any updates available through the manufacturer's website at this time.
According to information provided by Insignia, the only file formats that the 8GB Pilot currently supports are MP3, WMA, WMA Lossless, WMA DRM, WMA Pro, OGG, WAV, Audible, MPEG4 (30fps), WMV (30fps) and JPEG.
When RCA first came out with the Lyra series the only way to get music onto the device was by using musicmatch jukebox that would convert your mp3 file to mpy before downloading it to the device. But now RCA has come out with a new firm ware update for these mp3 players that improved the players playback quality plus enabled it to use .WMA files. so first go to RCA support http://support.rcaaudiovideo.com/select.aspx?u=downloads and find your player and download the firmware upgrade and install to your player its very easy and instructions are at the same site. You can now convert your music to .wma or use the free Real player that will convert mp3 to wma at the kbps that you request before loading it on. If your music is all ready in wmaformat you can use windows media player to send the files to your player. One last thing the .wma files that you put on your Lyra player need to be at least 128kbps or higher enhanced playback quality of wma files (160 kbps to 256 kbps).