Restore data on MP3 Player
Recover files on your music player? How to recover music on MP3 player? Recover music – easily with the MP3 player music recovery software.
Just download music recovery software to recover deleted or lost music files on your MP3 player or portable device.
A digital audio player, shortened to DAP, usually referred to as an MP3 player, is a consumer electronic device that has the primary function of storing, organizing and playing audio files, in contrast to physical medium audio players, which play music from a physical medium on which the audio files are mechanically or electronically printed. (Examples of physical medium audio players include record players, cassette decks and CD players). Some DAPs are also referred to as portable media players as they have image-viewing and/or video-playing support.
Music recovery software can recover music files on the players of all types:
- Flash-based Players: These are non-mechanical solid state devices that hold digital audio files on internal flash memory or removable flash media called memory cards. Due to technological advancements in flash memory, these originally low-storage devices are now available commercially ranging up to 64 GB. Because they are solid state and do not have moving parts they require less battery power, are less likely to skip during playback, and may be more resilient to hazards such as dropping or fragmentation than hard disk-based players. Basic MP3 player functions are commonly integrated into USB flash drives.
- Hard drive-based Players or Digital Jukeboxes: Devices that read digital audio files from a hard disk drive (HDD). These players have higher capacities currently ranging up to 500 GB. At typical encoding rates, this means that tens of thousands of songs can be stored on one player.
- MP3 CD Players: Portable CD players that can decode and play MP3 audio files stored on CDs.
- Networked audio players: Players that connect via (WiFi) network to receive and play audio.
- USB host/Memory card audio players: Players that rely on USB flash drives or other memory cards to read data.
Most audio formats use lossy compression, to produce as small as possible a file compatible with the desired sound quality. There is a trade-off between size and sound quality of lossily compressed files; most formats allow different combinations—e.g., MP3 files may use between 32 (worst) and 320 (best) kilobits per second. Different lossy formats may give files of different sizes for the same perceived quality.
The formats supported by a particular DAP depend upon its firmware; sometimes a firmware update adds more formats. To listen to a file on a player, it must be in a supported format; format conversion on a computer is usually possible, but with loss of quality.
MP3 is the dominant format, and is almost universally supported. It is a proprietary format; manufacturers must pay a small royalty to be allowed to support it.
The main proprietary alternative formats are AAC and WMA. Unlike MP3, these formats support DRM restrictions that are often enforced by files from paid download services.
Open source formats, which do not require manufacturers or music distributors to pay a fee, are available, though less widely supported. Examples include Ogg Vorbis, FLAC (a loseless codec), and Speex.
Most players can also play uncompressed PCM in a container such as WAV or AIFF.
Music recovery software automatically recovers music not only on MP3 music players, but on the multimedia players too. A portable media player (PMP) is a consumer electronics device that is capable of storing and playing digital media like audio, images, video, documents, etc. Digital audio players (DAP) that can also display images and play videos are usually called PMPs. Like DAPs, the data is typically stored on a hard drive, microdrive, or flash memory.
Other types of electronic devices like cellphones, internet tablets, and digital cameras are sometimes referred as PMPs because of their playback capabilities. This article however focuses on portable devices that have the main function of playing media.
The iPod is a portable media player designed and marketed by Apple and launched on October 23, 2001.
In 2002, Archos first widely sold a portable media player, the Archos Jukebox Multimedia. Manufacturers have since implemented abilities to view images and play videos into their devices.
In 2004, Microsoft attempted to take advantage of the growing PMP market by launching the Portable Media Center (PMC) platform. It was introduced at the 2004 Consumer Electronics Show with the announcement of the Zen Portable Media Center, which was co-developed by Creative. The Microsoft Zune series would later be based on the Gigabeat S, one of the PMC-implemented players.
Nearly all players are compatible with the MP3 audio format, and many others support Windows Media Audio (WMA), Advanced Audio Coding (AAC) and WAV. Audio files purchased from online stores or ripped from CDs may include Digital Rights Management (DRM) copy protection, which most modern players support. Some players are compatible with open-source formats like Ogg Vorbis and the Free Lossless Audio Codec (FLAC). Every device has a bitrate limit on each compatible format.
Music file recovery software can recover music files on all types of media players, including:
- Archos 105 from Archos
- Archos 405 from Archos
- Archos 405 from Archos
- Archos 5 from Archos
- Archos 605 WiFi/GPS from Archos
- Archos 605 WiFi/GPS from Archos
- Archos 705 WiFi from Archos
- Archos Other Models from Archos
- Cowon A3 from Cowon
- Cowon D2 from Cowon
- Cowon Q5W from Cowon
- Cowon O2PMP from Cowon
- Cowon Other Models from Cowon
- Gigabeat T-Series from Toshiba
- GP2X F-200 from GamePark Holdings
- iPod classic 6G from Apple
- iPod shuffle 4G from Apple
- iPod nano 6G from Apple
- iPod touch 4G from Apple
- iPod Other Models from Apple
- iRiver clix 2G from ReignCom
- PSP Slim & Lite from Sony
- Samsung T10 from Samsung
- Samsung P2 from Samsung
- Sansa Fuze from SanDisk
- Sansa View from SanDisk
- Walkman NWZ-A820 series from Sony
- Walkman Other Models from Sony
- ZEN from Creative
- ZEN X-Fi from Creative
- ZEN Vision W from Creative
- Zune 30 from Microsoft
- Zune 4/8 from Microsoft
- Zune 16 from Microsoft
- Zune 80 from Microsoft
- Zune 120 from Microsoft
- Zune HD from Microsoft
- Zune Other Models from Microsoft
Recover files on MP3 Player – Download MP3 player file recovery software now !