4Media MP4 Converter era disponibile come app gratuita il 19 giugno 2011!
4Media MP4 Converter è il software migliore e più facile da usare per convertire AVI in MP4, WMV in MP4, MPEG in MP4, video HD in MP4 ed MP4 in AVI. Permette di convertire anche gli MP3 per gustarsi bellissimi film e musiche su iPod, iPhone 3G, iPhone 3GS, iPhone 4, PSP, PS3, Apple TV, Xbox 360, Zune, iRiver PMP, Creative Zen Vision, Archos, ecc.
Inoltre, questo convertitore di file MP4 può catturare fotogrammi dai video, decodificare CD, personalizzare i paramtri dei video (come bit rate e frame rate), dividere file grandi, ecc. per realizzare conversioni di video MP4 personalizzate.
Windows XP (SP2 or later)/ Vista/ 7
Essendo un convertitore all-in-one di AVI/MPEG/VOB/DAT, 4Media Video Converter offre la migliore soluzione per decodificare/codificare video in alta definizione (HD), convertire fra loro tutti i principali formati di file video/audio ed estrarre audio/fotogrammi dai video. Usando questo convertitore, potrete anche unire più video e immagini e aggiungere incredibili effetti di transizioni ad essi.
4Media iPad Max Platinum è la scelta migliore che si può fare per effettuare il backup dei file di iPad e convertire/trasferire file multimediali su iPad in modo molto comodo. La sua altissima velocità di trasferimento vi aiuterà ad effettuare il backup di musiche/film/foto/libri/suonerie presenti su iPad sul computer o su iTunes. Trasferisce anche file da computer locali a iPad.
4Media MP3 Converter rende possibile la riproduzione di canzoni e video musicali in tutti i formati video/audio più popolari (incl. M4A, WMA, WAV, AAC, FLAC, OGG, APE, AVI, MPEG, MP4, WMV, H.264/MPEG-4 AVC, AVCHD, ecc.) su vari lettori MP3 convertendoli nel formato MP3.
4Media Download YouTube Video è in grado di scaricare vari file in modalità batch e salvarli informato video FLV sul vostro computer. Con la sua alta velocità di download, è in grado di copiare qualsiasi file da YouTube in pochissimi minuti; supporta anche lo scaricamento di video HD da YouTube.
Usando 4Media YouTube video converter, potrete finalmente guardare i video di YouTube sul vostro iPod, iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, PSP, PS3, Zune, Xbox e telefonini restando offline! Basta scaricare e convertire i video di YouTube in formati compatibili con i vostri dispositivi digitali. Sono supportati tutti i principali formati di file video: converte i video di YouTube in AVI, MPEG, MP4, 3GP, PSP MPEG-4, DivX, ed XviD.
Commenti su 4Media MP4 Converter
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io l'ho trovo valido come programma, mi ha modificato dei file mp4 ripresi col cell in avi e il mio televisore dotato di USB li ha riconosciuti subito, cosa che con altri programmi simili non venivano riconosciuti, quindi per me pollice su!
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NOD32 alerts this software. False positive or not?
Is this registered, in the windowcaption is "free version"
4media = xilisoft. Xilisoft has a good name, why distribute this software as 4Media? Does Xilisoft not like it enough for Xilisoft?
Choose "No Thanks" while installing to avoid insatalling an extra searchbar.
Starts with a memory error.
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$35.99 seems a bit steep for an app that offers nothing more than the standard options of all the freeware and open source equivalents out there. Yes, it's free today, but that price tag is pretty uppity.
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100MB space required for installation.. it is a bit big
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hello ! use format factory .it's free. multi converter .very efficient.
Format Factory is a multifunctional media converter.
Provides functions below:
All to MP4/3GP/MPG/AVI/WMV/FLV/SWF.
All to MP3/WMA/AMR/OGG/AAC/WAV.
All to JPG/BMP/PNG/TIF/ICO/GIF/TGA.
Rip DVD to video file , Rip Music CD to audio file.
MP4 files support iPod/iPhone/PSP/BlackBerry format.
Supports RMVB,Watermark, AV Mux.
Format Factory's Feature:
1 support converting all popular video,audio,picture formats to others.
2 Repair damaged video and audio file.
3 Reducing Multimedia file size.
4 Support iphone,ipod multimedia file formats.
5 Picture converting supports Zoom,Rotate/Flip,tags.
6 DVD Ripper.
7 Supports 56 languages
OS requirements: All Windows OS
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Coming on the heels of the Aiseesoft Blu-Ray Ripper just the other day, I really don't see any advantage overall to the 4Media MP4 Convertor -- it does less, takes up much more disk space, installation has much higher impact, & while I'm pretty sure it's mal-ware free, some of the Windows networking [XP] or e-mail related [win7 64] files it uses raise an eyebrow. True the 4Media converter has a lot more profile customization features, but IMHO that's of somewhat limited value -- if you understand all the really in-depth encoder settings you probably don't need, often don't want the bloat that comes with this easy GUI [the x264 (H.264/AVC encoder) setting descriptions run pages -- http://goo.gl/6wWuX -- so by the time you get that heavily into it the easy GUI isn't that big a deal]. The 4Media MP4 Converter says it has ATI [GPU] hardware assist, but in tests GPU-Z [a GPU monitoring utility - http://goo.gl/j9R8 ] showed zero activity -- for comparison using Roxio Videowave [part of Roxio Creator 2011] encoding the same video to the same output format GPU-Z showed 12-18% GPU... IOW it is capable of working. Another thing that bothered me was I ran the same transcoding test 3 times -- 1st test showed ~38% CPU, 2nd test running as admin showed ~80%, 3rd test also running as admin showed ~43%... other than running as admin the 2nd & 3rd times, nothing changed.
Like the Aiseesoft Blu-Ray Ripper, 4Media MP4 Converter uses ffmpeg, which means x264 for H.264/AVC encoding, & both include Xvid for regular [less efficient] mp4. The 1st thing to know about 4Media MP4 Converter is *Don't Follow The Directions* -- the center window says Set the Profile, then Import your video, but if you do that & customize the profile settings at all, importing the video resets everything to their defaults. If you click the right arrow in the upper right of the program window, you get to the advanced encoder settings -- if you click the down arrow (next to All) you can check the box for Show Advanced Video Options... if you change just a fraction of all those settings, having them reset Is Not cool. Today's GOTD does have re-sizable windows, which you'll need BTW since that window with all the encoder settings is too narrow to display everything, & another oversight, you can fairly easily set the start time, trimming the beginning of the video, but not the end. The available profile list isn't great [mostly Apple products], & while it does include a help file it's very minimal, not mentioning Load Audio CD for example [in the File Menu].
Setup.exe includes the Microsoft Visual C++ 2008 Redistributable v. 9.0.21022.08 that's automatically run [no choice, no checks]. I don't like apps that automatically add those runtimes because it adds another layer of complexity, & the more you have, the more you have to go wrong, but that's me & others don't mind. Normally I'll copy an app that adds a C++ runtime from a VM to a regular Windows install, & see it it works using one of the many other copies of the same runtime already installed -- mileage will vary & that sort of thing isn't for everyone... it bothers me that the Windows\WinSxS folder [where those runtimes are installed] is already over 6 GB in my win7 64 install, so I try as possible to keep from adding more, but again that's me -- Microsoft & fans will tell you don't sweat it ['coarse they aren't going to make a house call if/when something breaks either].
Setup added the program folder [1,439 files, 66 folders, ~107 MB with the Real Media option -- 1,372 files, 61 folders, ~98 MB without Real Media], plus folders in User & All Users App/Application Data, & in XP a total of 567 recorded new registry entries, the majority for the C++ runtime install. Choosing to install the optional Real Media files during setup also adds & registers 3 files in Windows system folder. Installing in win7 Ult SP1 64, running setup as admin, I logged the registry changes using RegShot2, & the plain text log file is just over 86 MB (90,341,376 bytes)!!! There were almost 60,000 new entries.
I started out wanting to like the 4Media MP4 Converter, but try as I might the only positive thing I can say is it works, but then so do loads of other video converters, & many of them (like the AiseeSoft ripper) do more, better, plus many are always free. Most use x264 for H.264/AVC video -- the x264 encoder is AFAIK the most widely used for H.264/AVC... you can use it as-is on the commandline, with one of several GUIs, &/or it's built into ffmpeg so it's available in all the converters that use that. Also AFAIK, x264's only (maybe) fault is that files encoded to the spec don't pass *some* of the Blu-Ray compliance tests. Settings for x264 include quality levels, so you can & do have some conversion apps working faster/slower giving better/worse quality because of the quality level set by that app. Likewise converters may decode & manipulate your video before handing it off to x264, & that effects things [GIGO]. That being said, most of the time you pick the converter(s) you like personally, apps that have the settings or profiles you need & will handle the files you want to convert, and you'll do all right. The most common quality issue I've seen is stuttering during high motion or scenes that pan -- obviously avoid apps that do that -- but otherwise you normally have to *really* look closely to *sometimes* see any picture quality difference from converter A vs. converter B. Conversion speed used to vary more, but now that most of the GOTD converters use QT, not so much. Commercial or retail video converters don't always like to tell you they use freeware code, and they tend to incorporate that stuff within their app, making it more self-contained. A freeware author/developer OTOH will often use more separate apps or components [e.g. the common Haali splitter], sometimes performing a full install, sometimes in their program's folder... if you install 5 video conversion apps, & there's overlap in what they install & use, it can create havoc with media handling in Windows, particularly when/if they specify different versions of the same components. Finally, with the converters that are offered on GOTD, judge quality for yourself rather than becoming caught up in freeware fans' enthusiasm -- freeware developers & communities don't always look fondly on commercial products that make use of their work, but neither cut them in on the profits nor acknowledge the part they played, so they sometimes promote biased attitudes.
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