I have VLC media player. It is the best media player available, and certainly way better than other Media Player. Its work is more good than any other player. It is so help full for me because i always listen songs.
Winamp for music and VLC for videos. I have a pretty organised music collection, so I just browse through the My Music folder and hit 'Enque in Winamp' and then start playing a racing game or whatever.
"Alot of people these days seem to listen to music through their eyes." - DoctaMario
Just upgraded to AIMP3, fantastic! ASIO and WASAPI compatibility, negligible pc load, great sound quality, great playlist support, android remote app.
I heard about this one, but never tryed it out myself...Will be downloading this toy and check out what this baby can do!
Originally Posted by tripomatic
In general; almost every MP3-player is better than Winddooohs Media Player imo!
OMG...You got to be shitting me!!! Every 3 year old knows that everything that WINDOWS got the shittiest software ever! MovieMakes sucks, Media player fails, Paint is a pain in the ass... Why can't they make apps like Mac??? For fuck sake...This is re-god damn-diculous!
For WMAs, OGGs, MP3s, M4As, MKAs, MP4s, ALACs, FLACs, WAVs, MIDIs, wierd formats and AIFFs = Foobar2000 http://foobar2000.org
For videos, I changed back to VLC Media Player. Kantaris was great for a while, but it seems to choke on some file formats that VLC can play. For anything that VLC can't play, I use Universal Viewer and the FFdShow recent tryouts codecs. The FFdShow codecs are very much up to date and stable.
I mapped my computer keyboard's multimedia keys to VLC so it's even smoother (play/pause, next, previous, stop, mute, volume up, volume down). I highly recommend that to anybody.
To convert videos, I use Avidemux and Oxelon Media Converter. These two a are really powerful combination. Avidemux can process the colors or do noise filters or other edits including extracting without conversion. Oxelon is good for batch converting the file formats and changing screen dimensions or audio or video codecs.
Last but not least, to find out which codecs a video file needs and to find out it's dimensions and resolutions, I use G Spot Codec Detective. Also I use MediaInfo to pop up a quick window in Windows Explorer just by hovering over a file. It's still being developed and bugfixed, but it's handy for audio files to see what format they are without having to load them.