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IToner, Drag And Drop Ringtones To Your IPhone



With iToner, you simply drag and drop audio files onto the interface and click the Sync button. iToner then installs the custom ringtones on your iPhone. The interface of the application itself resembles the iPhone, to make it easy for you to understand what to do.




iToner, Drag and Drop Ringtones to your iPhone



iToner is a ring-tone creation tool for the iPhone. It supports MP3, WAV, AAC and AIFF files. Unlike other similar applications out there, iToner allows you to directly connect to your iPhone to send your newly created ringtones over. This doesn't require you to install any software on your iPhone, though. All that is needed is that you connect your iPhone by plugging it into the USB port of your Mac when you start the program. You don't even need iTunes.


When an iPhone is detected, you can start using the app. The first step is to drag and drop a song file onto the interface. This will add the song to a list. From there, you can simply click the "Begin sync" button at the bottom of the user interface and the song will be sent to your iPhone. Additionally, you can crop the song. By clicking on the button with the scissors, you will be shown a slider, which you can drag to determine what part of the song you want to use. The song will be played as you move this slider to help you choose the right beginning and end points.


So HD DVD is winning. Or maybe it's Blu-ray Disc. Or maybe they both are and it doesn't matter. Here's your update on the HD DVD vs. Blue-ray Disc battle for the high def video disc standard. Note, the real race likely starts this holiday buying season when prices are expected to drop into the reasonably affordable range.Analysts said even lower prices for players could be the key to determining a format winner. Some believe that until prices hit the $200 range, consumers simply won't upgrade from their current machines, many of which cost less than $100.Chinese-made HD DVD players selling for $199 are expected to hit store shelves by December, while Sony is widely expected to cut the cost of its Blu-ray machine to as low as $299 by year's end. 350c69d7ab


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