TuneClone Audio Converter Software
Convert any music format to unprotected MP3 via virtual CD burning
How to Play M4P with Linux
I have bought lots of music from iTunes music store with Microsoft Windows or Apple MAC, now I want to play m4p files with Linux, however, these files are protected by DRM, and could not be played with Linux media player softwares.Could I still play M4P files with my Linux Machine?If you meet the same problem too, You got the right place! Please read this simple guide to learn how to convert the protected M4P files to unprotected MP3 files then you can enjoy them with your Linux media player softwares.
The M4P music files you purchased from iTunes store is protected by DRM, they could not be played without iTunes, iPod, iPhone etc Apple's product. So you could NOT play them under Linux too. You need some software to convert the protected M4P music file to unprotected MP3, WAV etc first, then you can play the mp3 files with your Linux box.
TuneClone is such a software to convert the M4P music file to MP3, WAV easily. You can click here to download TuneClone and convert them to MP3 files and play the music files under Linux OS. [Read more guide...]
TuneClone uses a virtual CD burning technology to simulate the burning and ripping process and can convert M4P files to MP3 without any CD-R disc and do this work quickly. TuneClone installs a virtual CD-RW, it helps you burn any unprotected or DRM protected M4P, M4a, WMA music files onto the virtual CD, rips tracks on the virtual CD, encodes tracks onto MP3, WAV or WMA music files. It can repeat this audio converting procedure until your whole music collection is done.
Since the virtual CD emulates your computer RAM and hard disk as erasable CD-RW drive (Virtual CD-RW), the converting speed is faster than any other m4p to mp3 conversion programs.
This guide also applys to RedHat, CentOS, FreeBSD, Ubuntu Linux etc.
More About Linux OS
Linux is the name usually given to any Unix-like computer operating system that uses the Linux kernel. Linux is one of the most prominent examples of free software and open source development: typically all underlying source code can be freely modified, used, and redistributed by anyone.
The name "Linux" comes from the Linux kernel, started in 1991 by Linus Torvalds. The system's utilities and libraries usually come from the GNU operating system, announced in 1983 by Richard Stallman. The GNU contribution is the basis for the alternative name GNU/Linux.
Predominantly known for its use in servers, Linux is supported by corporations such as Dell, Hewlett-Packard, IBM, Novell, Oracle Corporation, Red Hat, and Sun Microsystems. It is used as an operating system for a wide variety of computer hardware, including desktop computers, supercomputers,and embedded devices such as E-book readers, video game systems (PlayStation 2, PlayStation 3 and XBox), mobile phones and routers.
"I just wanted to send an email to let you know how great this product is. I had an iPod shuffle that shorted out, and when searching for a new MP3 player, I liked other players much better than those sold by Apple. But I was upset to discover that none of the 100 plus songs I had in my iTunes library could be downloaded to any other MP3 player but an iPod. It made me angry to realize that songs I PAID for (not stole) were useless to me unless I purchased an Apple product, which I was loathe to after finding out about this. Finding your product saved me, and my music. Now I can buy the MP3 player I want and not lose any of the songs I have bought. Thanks so much!" -- Tiffany
- TuneClone Version 1.02 Released on May 15,2008
- TuneClone Version 1.00 Released on May 10,2008
"I couldn't have asked for a better outcome. I had 1500+ songs and would have taken over 100 CD's and countless hours with a traditional Burn & Rip method. Thank you for a simple software solution. I can now use these songs on my phone and other personal uses. I am one very happy customer. I've already posted on my Facebook page how simple and great this software worked for me." -- Craig Reed