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Suggest trying HKEY_CLASSES_ROOT\SystemFileAssociations\audio e.g. For creating a custom context menu command to move audio files to a specific Dropbox folder, create the following files. dropbox.reg (run this) Windows Registry Editor Version 5.00 [HKEY_CLASSES_ROOT\SystemFileAssociations\audio\Shell\Dropbox] @="Move to Dropbox Folder" "Icon"="C:\\...


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Note:- This is on Windows 10 x64 First of all, Right Click --> Sort By --> More... Then, scroll down till you find Date modified and check the checkbox. Now, do the normal Sort By --> Date Modified Now you can keep your other coloumns and can sort your media/normal folder by many more things that are available in the More... menu. If you have any ...


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Hy...try to do this : Rigth click in blank space (without columns name ) and add/quit the columns what you need in your folder


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Easy convert to AAC for Zeranoe Windows Builds ffmpeg -i input.mp3 -c:a aac -b:a 128k output.m4a Use "aac" instead of libfaac or libfdk_aac: https://trac.ffmpeg.org/wiki/Encode/AAC "FFmpeg can support three AAC-LC encoders (aac, libfaac, libfdk_aac) and one HE-AAC(v1/2) encoder (libfdk_aac). The licenses of libfaac and libfdk_aac are not compatible with ...


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It plays properly with OpenMPT. You have several choices of how to utilize it: The stable release on the download page is a GUI program for Windows users for playback and converting. There is a multi-platform cli tool: openmpt123 for playback and converting. Plugins are available for various players: Winamp, XMPlay, Kodi, foobar2000, Audacious, qmmp, etc. ...


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Plays fine in Potplayer and AIMP. FFmpeg & VLC both use Modplug as demuxer, so the culprit here is Modplug, possibly its incomplete support for preamp. I suggest using the Convertor included with AIMP.


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For anyone running OS X and finding this question from Google, I would suggest following the method listed here and using ffmpeg in the Terminal. Install homebrew: /usr/bin/ruby -e "$(curl -fsSL https://raw.githubusercontent.com/Homebrew/install/master/install)" Then install ffmpeg and all its libraries: brew install ffmpeg brew install ffmpeg --with-...


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In my opinion, Replaygain is not an answer to this question. It is not increasing the volume of the content, just adding a tag to tell players (only players which support the tag) to do their own volume adjustment at playback time. In particular, it's not compatible with all players, and not suited for all uses of mp3s (such as concatenating them into a ...


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Yes, it's called replay gain, the principle is very simple, and works rather well. Basically, software "listens" to your track, and determines how much it would need to be amplified as to sound "normal". The information is written in mp3tag, separate from the data. Compatible player then uses that data to automatically amplify the volume as to make all the ...


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Yes. You can do this. The technique is used by a number of programs and the levels are calculated by an algorithm called ReplayGain. Mp3 volume level data can be adjusted losslessly, just as a JPEG picture can be losslessly rotated. There are two methods Calculate the volume level of the file and add a new tag, letting compatible programs adjust volume on ...


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You can do that with ffmpeg. Here is the command I used for mono mp3 files with 11025 Hz sampling rate and 40 kbps bitrate: ffmpeg -i mono.mp3 -ac 2 -ab 96000 -ar 22050 stereo.mp3



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