Downloaded Music

Submitted: Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 14:36
ThreadID: 57263 Views:1893 Replies:6 FollowUps:3
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May be a bit off topic, but here goes...
Daughter has 100's of songs on the computer ( mp3's ) and I want to put some on a SD card, but they are of varying sound levels ? Can I adjust them to all be the same level ?

I know there are some good computer brains here !!
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Reply By: That Troopy Bloke (SA) - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 14:48

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 14:48
I use a (free) program called MP3Gain....not perfect, but pretty good

Cheers
Glenn
AnswerID: 301991

Reply By: Member - Doug T (FNQ) - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 16:40

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 16:40
Change settings for burning a CD in Windows Media Player
There are a number of settings you can customize to make burning in Windows Media Player work better for you.

Click the arrow below the Burn tab, and then click More Options.

Make one or more of the following changes:

Burn speed. It is not usually necessary to adjust the burn speed unless you are having problems burning; in that case reducing the burn speed might correct the problem. This setting applies to all burners that you use with your computer.

Automatically eject the disc after burning. Select this check box if you want CDs to be ejected automatically after they are burned.

Apply volume leveling across tracks on the CD. If you are burning songs that were originally recorded at different volume levels, select this check box to minimize the volume differences between the songs on audio CDs that you burn. Doing so helps you to avoid having to adjust the volume as you play the CD.

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AnswerID: 302002

Follow Up By: Gronk - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 18:58

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 18:58
Not real up to date on a lot of this stuff, but the songs are already on the computer as mp3's... will try Troopy Blokes idea with the program he suggested and see how it goes..

Thanks for the replies.....
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FollowupID: 568081

Reply By: Member - kevin Y (SA) - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 17:51

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 17:51
this is another reason why i like this forum--the diversity
AnswerID: 302008

Follow Up By: Mainey (wa) - Monday, May 05, 2008 at 18:11

Monday, May 05, 2008 at 18:11
yeahh

you would NOT get that if it was split into various factions
(keep it as it is)

Mainey . . .
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FollowupID: 568213

Reply By: MrBitchi (QLD) - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 18:21

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 18:21
Bear in mind, whatever you do you can't increase the quality of a low quality recording. You can't "put the bits back".
Yes you can adjust the levels as Doug says but this won't change the quality (bit rate) of the originals.
AnswerID: 302010

Reply By: Ray - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 19:18

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 19:18
I use Musicmatch and it has a facility for volume leveling
AnswerID: 302019

Follow Up By: Wetty - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 21:19

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 21:19
I use tunebite, takes off the "protection" of downloaded music so you can play it where ever and when ever you want and you can pick and choose the dB levels as well as the format to be produced. . . . yeah I had to buy it but it a great program
Cheers
Wetty
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FollowupID: 568107

Reply By: Groove - Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 21:25

Sunday, May 04, 2008 at 21:25
You need to perform a function on the MP3s called Normalize. This will convert the volume to a level you set for all the songs. A program such as MP3 doctor can help. Asuming of course all the songs are legally owned.

Cheers
AnswerID: 302044

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