Convert mac to mp4 : mac to mp4 converter, mac2mp4 convertor free download online
How to convert mac to mp4:
mac to mp4 converter, install it and run.
Select the files for conversion.
The first step is to select the files for conversion. Run and use the Folder Explorer to browse to the files you want to convert. Then select the file in the File List, drag it to the Drop Zone and drop it there.
Optionally, the program allows you to edit the audio tags of any selected file in the Drop Zone.
Once the files are selected, the next step is to select the output settings.
Select the output settings.
The second step is to select the output settings. To begin, select the folder to save the output file to and choose the action to be executed if the output file already exists - create a new file, overwrite or skip the existing file.
You can also set the program to delete a source file after conversion and preserve the the original folder structure, when doing batch conversion.
Finally, you should select the output format and audio quality.
Once the output settings are customized, you go to the final step - conversion.
Convert the audio file(s).
To start the conversion, click Convert. A conversion dialog will appear to show the progress of conversion.
During the conversion, you can change the priority of the process or set an automatic event to be executed when the conversion is over. After the conversion has finished, you can find the files in the output folder you specified.
Audio Transcoder supports the following conversions with MAC format files:
MAC to AAC,
MAC to ALAC,
MAC to M4R,
MAC to FLAC,
MAC to AC3,
MAC to APE,
MAC to M4A,
MAC to M4B,
MAC to MP2,
MAC to MP3,
MAC to OGG,
MAC to SPX,
MAC to AIFF,
MAC to WAV,
MAC to WMA.
MP4 format: MPEG-4 Part 14 or MP4 is a digital multimedia container format most commonly used to store video and audio, but can also be used to store other data such as subtitles and still images. Like most modern container formats, it allows streaming over the Internet. The only official filename extension for MPEG-4 Part 14 files is .mp4, but many have other extensions, most commonly .m4a and .m4p. M4A (audio only) is often compressed using AAC encoding (lossy), but can also be in Apple Lossless format. M4P is a protected format which employs DRM technology to restrict copying. MPEG-4 Part 14 (formally ISO/IEC 14496-14:2003) is a standard specified as a part of MPEG-4. While the only official filename extension defined by the standard is .mp4, various filename extensions are commonly used to indicate intended content: MPEG-4 files with audio and video generally use the standard .mp4 extension. Audio-only MPEG-4 files generally have a .m4a extension. This is especially true of non-protected content. MPEG-4 files with audio streams encrypted by FairPlay Digital Rights Management as were sold through the iTunes Store use the .m4p extension. iTunes Plus tracks, that the iTunes Store currently sells, are unencrypted and use .m4a accordingly. Audiobook and podcast files, which also contain metadata including chapter markers, images, and hyperlinks, can use the extension .m4a, but more commonly use the .m4b extension. An .m4a audio file cannot "bookmark" (remember the last listening spot), whereas .m4b extension files can. The Apple iPhone uses MPEG-4 audio for its ringtones but uses the .m4r extension rather than the .m4a extension. Raw MPEG-4 Visual bitstreams are named .m4v but this extension is also sometimes used for video in MP4 container format. Mobile phones use 3GP, an implementation of MPEG-4 Part 12 (a.k.a. MPEG-4/JPEG2000 ISO Base Media file format), similar to MP4. It uses .3gp and .3g2 extensions. These files also store non-MPEG-4 data (H.263, AMR, TX3G). M4A stands for MPEG 4 Audio and is a filename extension used to represent audio files. The existence of two different filename extensions, .MP4 and .M4A, for naming audio-only MP4 files has been a source of confusion among users and multimedia playback software. Some file managers, such as Windows Explorer, look up the media type and associated applications of a file based on its filename extension. But since MPEG-4 Part 14 is a container format, MPEG-4 files may contain any number of audio, video, and even subtitle streams, making it impossible to determine the type of streams in an MPEG-4 file based on its filename extension alone. In response, Apple Inc. started using and popularizing the .m4a filename extension, which is used for MP4 containers with audio data in the lossy Advanced Audio Coding (AAC) or its own Apple Lossless (ALAC) formats. Software capable of audio/video playback should recognize files with either .m4a or .mp4 filename extensions, as would be expected, since there are no file format differences between the two. Most software capable of creating MPEG-4 audio will allow the user to choose the filename extension of the created MPEG-4 files.