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Aiseesoft Audio Converter 6.3.2 Giveaway

Giveaway of the day — Aiseesoft Audio Converter 6.3.2

Aiseesoft Audio Converter can help you convert popular audio formats and get audio from video files in high quality.
$19.00 EXPIRED
User rating: 795 (59%) 561 (41%) 49 comments

Aiseesoft Audio Converter 6.3.2 was available as a giveaway on March 2, 2015!

Today Giveaway of the Day
free today
Mighty graphic software with thousands of photo effects and filter creation.

Aiseesoft Audio Converter can convert among all the popular audio formats, including .mp3, .wav, .wma, .aac., .aif, .aiff, .flac, .m4a, .ape, .ogg, .cue and so on. It is not only an audio converter, but also a video to audio converter. Users can easily extract audio track from video files and convert it to any audio format they want.

Aiseesoft Audio Converter can also handle lossless audio file. It can convert lossless audio file to another lossless audio format easily for other usage. It can also help users to cut a long audio file into different short audio files. What's more, it is also able to join many audio files together into a big audio file.

Please note: Aiseesoft provides 50% off coupon code: AISEGFDS (apply to recommended products and other products) for all GOTD users.

System Requirements:

Windows 8, 7, Vista, XP (SP2 or later); Processor: 1GHz Intel/AMD CPU or above; RAM: 1GB RAM or more


Aiseesoft Studio



File Size:

31.8 MB



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Developed by MPCSTAR
Developed by VSO Software
View the feedback from multiple IP cameras.
Edit multiple video files to create custom presentations.

Comments on Aiseesoft Audio Converter 6.3.2

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Unable to install, despite trying for a few hours. At first, WinRAR gave a faulty file, then 7-zip gave a good file, and the installation program looked like it ran properly, except I was unable to find any files it installed. Searched for all files written on this computer today (only 1 or 2 hours, depending on when I searched) and looked for files written at the time I ran it, finding nothing that looked remotely like Aiseesoft*. Finally giving up and going to bed.

Reply   |   Comment by Hamachisn't  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

For those who want to demux a typical Youtube song video.

How to Extract audio from video using Avidemux portable

No re-encoding of the audio is done.

Sample demux of a song video - file size is 18.2 MB
Demuxed audio only AAC file size is 3.2MB

The audio track in this example is in AAC format.

Layout of control settings to demux a video in Avidemux portable.

Video Decoder

Video Output
null [set this from "copy" to "null" because you don't want the video]

Audio Output (1 track(s))
Copy [set this to "copy" because you want the audio]
[] Shift [ ] ms

Output Format
AVI Muxer [set this to avi muxer]

The resulting avi file will not play in any video player.
Rename the avi file extension to aac
It will play in Windows media player and most other.

Reply   |   Comment by ric  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

>Karl... Thanks (as always) for your testing and reporting. Much appreciated!
>ACPsoft... nice little proggie! I have no personal use for it but I ran it thru it's paces and - for what it's supposed to do - it performs quite nicely. Some of you may need (want) to take an audio trac out of a video, but for me... well... why?

BUT: it does what it purports to do.

Zie Gesint! Eine sheiner programm. Danke!

Reply   |   Comment by frayedknotarts  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

AWESOME!!! I've been looking for a music converter and this one is great. Ran a test on 4 songs and they were all done in less than a minute and a half. That's a total of 16 min in less than 2. The sound quality is also excellent, didn't notice any loss of quality. Installed on Win 7 Home Premium with no issues. Fast and easy! Thanks SO much for this software!! :)

Reply   |   Comment by jbdean  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

Does it handle .shn (Shorten) audio files? Less known and used, but still can be found around the Internet. Basic info below:
Shorten, SHN: An audio compression scheme (codec) written by Tony Robinson of SoftSound that can compact WAV files without subtracting out any frequencies. It is “lossless” – everything in the original WAV is there, so that full quality is maintained. Shorten (.shn) audio compression format creates an exact clone of the original source. Shorten (a.k.a. SHN) is a file format used to losslessly compress CD-quality audio files (44.1 kHz 16-bit stereo PCM). Shorten files have an undisputed advantage over lossy MP3-format files. An SHN file made from a WAV is quite a bit larger than the corresponding MP3, with a size perhaps ~50-70% of the original WAV. Encoding (compressing) WAV to (smaller) SHN files makes online music distribution much easier. Downloaded SHN files should be decoded (decompressed) to WAV files for playing. (You can listen to SHNs “on the fly” on your computer without decompressing them to WAVs first. However, note that SHNs or WAVs played on typical computer speakers do not sound much better than MP3s.) For more information, visit:

Reply   |   Comment by WKKos  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Sorry if silly question, but can this rip an audio CD?

Reply   |   Comment by Stu  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-4)

I came looking for an answer to that very same question

Reply   |   Comment by Rob Down Under  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

Installed and activated this on XP sp3 but found the interface, which is grey and black with pale grey lettering, almost unreadable. Turning off "Font Smoothing" through Clear Type Tuning on the Control Panel made it useable: I hope this helps someone!

Reply   |   Comment by BAW30s  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

please add support for extract audio from video files without reencode (no quality loss-same format-same audio quality)
FFCoder, Pazera Free Audio Extractor can extract same quality, same format, no quality loss. my devices play in native format (mp3, aac, flac, ogg, m4a, opus, wma, ... etc.)

Reply   |   Comment by maynak00  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Hey maynak, you may never get back here to see this, but just in case, I want to thank you for your recommendations and second them. I have now tried these programs - finally had the need. Pazera gets 4.5/5 stars from me, FFCoder gets 5, and MajorGeeks agrees. It can create vbr's! If I see another comment from you in the future I'll thank you again.

Reply   |   Comment by Lou  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

As always, if it helps at all...

Aiseesoft Audio Converter looks a lot like their video converters because they more or less work the same, with ffmpeg etc. That's not necessarily a bad thing, & the converter works well, but like most similar converters it has limitations. Probably the biggest one is that in many situations you don't want to convert audio, but rather just take it out of the container it's in, e.g. with a YouTube video. If you can use [play] the audio in it's current format, why change, why convert the audio when it will reduce quality? In those cases use software that can just strip out the audio stream -- for audio & video combined [e.g. a YouTube video] use a demuxer.

That said, there are better audio centric tools than ffmpeg, if/when that matters to you. Most will probably be happy with a ffmpeg converter like this, but when it comes to audio, quality preferences can vary considerably. Those other tools or apps can matter more when you're converting the sample rate, again depending on how finicky your ears are.

The sample rate is the frequency at which the audio is sampled or recorded -- however many times a second the audio is recorded, with no data in between those points. When you're converting from one sample rate or frequency to another, sometimes it's just a matter of discarding 1/2 of those data points, e.g. 44,100 -> 22,050. Other times that won't work [e.g. 48,000 -> 44,100], & better software can interpolate [make a better guess] what the audio should sound like between those data points [where there is no actual audio data].

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+16)

Hello Mike. I agree with you for the most part. Higher bitrates for audio are usually pretty much a waste of bandwidth, since a "medium" bitrate of 22,050Hz is still almost double the highest frequency of human hearing, which should be more than sufficient for rendering high-quality audio - even for audio "aficionados" (AKA "audiophiles").

Most video encoding systems use a different sampling rate for the audio track than they do for the video track, which is one reason why edited (and converted) VBR videos often lose sync between the video and audio tracks, and the effects of which typically increase as the video progresses. Many "converters" handle the bitrate of the ENTIRE video as a whole - applying the same manipulation technique to both types of tracks simultaneously - which often amplifies the loss of sync, as hinted at by your example.

Most media converters trying to convert audios from a bitrate of 48,000Hz to 44,100Hz will have some heavy lifting to do in order to accomplish that conversion, and there's a much higher likelihood of "rounding" (interpolation) errors occurring, which could have a cumulative effect on the resultant (converted) file. When extracting audio from a video, it's best to extract the audio at its original sampled bitrate, with any additional manipulations being performed on the resultant output audio file. I know that involves one more step in the overall process, but it pretty much ensures that you'll have a converted audio file that is as "clean" and true to the original recording as possible to further work with.

I realize that most of what I've written here will be lost on most people who just want to perform the conversion/extraction, and don't give a whit about how it's done. But I've learned over the years that understanding WHY and HOW something is done can be useful information when something goes wrong. I've made a career out of being the "intermediary" between people and their high-tech gear, helping them to use it to produce the results they desire from it. However, some people refuse to believe that it's not terribly efficient to use a screwdriver to drive nails! (That's why I'm VERY selective about who I take on as clients!)

Thanks for sharing your expertise on the subject, Mike! Your comments are always insightful and assistive in nature, and I appreciate that! Live long and prosper!

Reply   |   Comment by Don Hill  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

Agree completely, and thanks for the advice to just use a demuxer. Will look into this.

Reply   |   Comment by Lou  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

installs and starts effortlessly :)

1. conversion parameters (mp3 bitrate etc) can be saved as profiles.

1. I add a folder with FLAC files. it chooses for me conversion to AAC . I want to switch to MP3 ? I have to manually change each song individually. can't select them all and change in one move. Same for effect. any editing, one file at a time..

Imagine converting an audio book, with 100 files...

2. folder selection is the old pick and hunt interface. can't copy&paste folder name. and no drag&drop.

3. no "destination same as source" option.

4. preferences allows selecting which CPU core to use, but conversion uses only one.

Reply   |   Comment by Am** R***  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

I am wishing that there is a context menu option within explorer.

Reply   |   Comment by joe s  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-4)

May I suggest selecting the "Open with >" option when you right-click the audio file in explorer? You can then choose from a list of programs that Windows "thinks" can be used to open the file (but be aware that not all of the listed programs actually CAN).

I currently have so many programs that have inserted themselves in the context menu that sometimes I have to scroll down to find the option I need, so be careful what you wish for - you just might GET it!

I have several of Aiseesoft's other products installed (from past giveaways), and I have no complaints about them. They suffice for what I need them to do, producing promotional audios and videos (i.e. "commercials") for clients, and my arsenal can always use another "weapon" in case a primary tool fails for whatever reason. "Having a backup" is a concept that applies to capabilities as well as actual files. Besides, as it is in life, I've discovered that it's usually better to have too much than not enough!

Reply   |   Comment by Don Hill  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Okay, perhaps I shouldn't have been so hasty -- I went back and took a look at the settings -- and for some reason the DEFAULT settings were two channel stereo (well, I might have guessed that) but the Sample Rate was set to a very high 48,000Hz, while the Audio Bit Rate was 192Kbps -- ie. putting "quality" in that didn't exist in the original recording!

I reset them to 1 channel mono, a Sample Rate of 16,000Hz, and Bit Rate of 128. Well, at least it was then smaller -- but while the Wave file was 75Mb, the MP3 file was still 57Mb, which doesn't seem right....

Still not too impressed, but I will keep for a while to check further. Perhaps Aiseesoft would like to comment on what is going on...?

Reply   |   Comment by Tranmontane  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

The low-bitrate mp3's I create are typically 15MB per hour, so it sounds like your 40min 4MB ".amr" file (I have no experience with these) is already pretty compressed, to say the least. It would seem that the utility of this program for you would lie in its ability to convert to a format you can then use with another program or device, whatever the converted size, although the rule of thumb might be "keep the bitrate low but listenable."

My advice woud be to continue playing with this program. Looks like you are already learning from the best teacher - experience.

Say, this reminds me of a related (sorry if off-topic) experience of mine. I recently acquired my first .ogg file and found I had nothing to play it with. So I just did a quick mp3 conversion (32cbr @24k mono I think, with Format Factory [highly recommended btw]). I got a 15MB file (typical for its duration) from an original 5MB - and it sounded just fine (for talkradio anyway)! I believe full well that "you can't make a silk purse from a sow's ear" so this puzzles me, though it's fun to fantasize about converting my colllection and reducng its size by a factor of 3!

Anyone have a comment on .ogg files (like, are they just super-amazing or something) or at least a recommendation for a (PC) player? I currently just use VLC for everything.

Reply   |   Comment by Lou  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)

When I first saw this was available, I thought, "Oh great -- just what I need to convert my Android mobile phone audio recordings." These are often (interviews), which are in either .amr or .m4a format, when transferred to my laptop.

Then I found on further inspection, it doesn't claim to convert those -- only files from PCs, like .wav and .mp3. Okay, it states also: .wma, .aac., .aif, .aiff, .flac, .m4a, .ape, .ogg, .cue and "all the popular audio formats." However, surely .amr is a "popular format"?

I gave it a try on a 40 minute recording in .amr format -- which was under 4Mb in that economical format. Well, it WORKED -- after a fashion! But, following conversion, the resulting .wav file was a shocking 459Mb in size!

I don't have an .m4a format file to try it on currently, but at those converted file sizes, I am afraid it won't be much use to ME, certainly.... I can't understand why an audio file should, after about 30 seconds "conversion", become 120 TIMES as large. It was the same when I tried .aac for the output file....

Seems to me that there's something wrong somewhere....

Sorry, booted out by uninstalling....

Reply   |   Comment by Tranmontane  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Try converting the wav file to an MP3 file and see what happens.

Reply   |   Comment by rww  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

A .wav file is 44.1kHz @ 16 bits = 5.046MB/minute, so of course it is going to be a LOT larger than your .amr file!

Reply   |   Comment by Bruce  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

As someone suggested, if I have Aiseesoft Total Video Converter Platinum do I need this or are thee functions included with it.

Reply   |   Comment by rww  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

Excellent software under many aspects, but the fact that apparently does not preserve folder structure for mass conversion is an issue that should be addressed for future releases. Will keep it anyway.

Reply   |   Comment by Prozio  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Maybe you should place your suggestion in that big suggestion box up there. You might win something.

Reply   |   Comment by Lou  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

A little "off" the subject of today - Does Aiseesoft make a DVD (BD) ripper? I have about 6000 disks & I have new Android devices (& so does my family) & they would like to take some of these along in MP4 format. Can you help? If so, please contact at Computer-eze@wispernet.ca (PS - last thing, if you do have a ripper - does the 50% off code apply to it?)

Reply   |   Comment by Thomas Roberts  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-4)

Hi guys dual boot here - Installed & registered on both physical partitions (Win 8.1.2 & Win 10 TP9926) - tried a few different types of files (no vid though sry) and all seemed to be fine. I am 'sharing' the files that can be shared, to conserve disk space - and letting the program attach itself to each of the operating systems. Works nicely off, my USB drives attached to my notebook & I have had a lot of experience with this program & I am very glad to update at each given opportunity. Thank you GOTD & Aiseesoft for today's offering. (PS - I am really impressed with you keeping the word menu bar in your program, it is very helpful & useful for me - thank you - sincerely.)

Reply   |   Comment by Thomas Roberts  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

Installed on Windows 7 Home Preum 64 bit and XP Pro 64 bit without incident. Both registered perfectly. My reason for trying Aiseesoft Audio Converter was simple: to convert MP4's to Mp3 format. Aiseesoft Audio Converter did it fast and accurately. This is a keeper for Audiophiles like myself. Thanks you GOTD. Much appreciated.

Reply   |   Comment by Scott  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

I bought Aiseesoft Total Media Converter a while back and till today, it is my go-to program when I need to do certain things. I've used it to trim and discard the beginning and ending parts of videos (music related)and convert to output to MP3. Also used it to merge drama videos downloaded from websites that show each episode in four parts. Lastly, used it extensively to convert music from MP4 and webm format into MP3. I think Aiseesoft Total Media Converter has been carved out into Aiseesoft Audio Converter and Aiseesoft Video Converter. Anyway I think Aiseesoft programs are great.

Reply   |   Comment by MH  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Aiseesoft Audio Converter 6.3.2 works very, very well, as do all of the other Aiseesoft programs that I've tried. I've just extracted audio from several video files, and have converted some .ogg files to .wav. I think I need to learn more about audio and video file formats, because I've just used Aiseesoft Audio Converter to extract 30 megabyte .wav files from 10 megabyte .mp4 files. However, the files work perfectly and sound quality has not been diminished by the conversion. Aiseesoft Audio Converter 6.3.2 installed itself very quickly and easily on my Win 7 32 bit system, and I have only one complaint about the installation process. The installer offers to install for all users, and does do that, but the program must be activated in each user account by pasting the user name and registration number from the Readme file. Default file locations are a bit of a nuisance; the program wants read input from its own folder in Program Files, and will, by default, write output files to the same location. That seems a bit unnecessary. Is there a user manual for Aiseesoft Audio Converter 6.3.2? I think the program can do quite a bit more than I've so far done with it, and it would be handy to have on hand some information on use of program functions.

Reply   |   Comment by Walter Snodgrass  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+8)

The product page given above (http://www.aiseesoft.com/audio-converter.html) has some tutorials at the bottom. I only glanced at one of them but noticed that one can "Choose the proper output folder".

Reply   |   Comment by Lou  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

Thanks to Aiseesoft + GOTD.
Tested to convert a MP4 video to extract/convert the audio part to MP3.
Result: Good.
Will keep.
User interface is very good.

It is NOT true that the software does not support drag and drop. It does. I can confirm that.

It is an unknown whether the software does or does not support VBR.
Because the software clearly states that the bit rate that you select is either a constant bit rate OR an average rate (in other words VBR).

VBR is not universal.
Only some audio formats support it.

VBR is not necessarily always "superior" to CBR.
You can surf and find out more on your own.

Nowadays hard disk space is so cheap there is no need to fuss over the VBR vs CBR debate. It is a waste of time. We convert a few audio songs that we like and the number is not too many. So the minimal difference in file size is a moot point.

In audio software, the more important question are:
1) whether its supports the audio format that you would like to use.
2) can it output to some lossless audio formats (this software can)

Finally, any High Fidelity hobbyist will tell you that you cannot upscale a lower quality source signal into a higher quality output.
So don't bluff yourselves.

Reply   |   Comment by ric  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+46)

@ric: "output to some lossless audio formats (this software can)" - ok, but you can not change the quality by example flac! It has only ONE setting - it´s better to take a freeware-converter! The SW is for a really "High Fidelity hobbyist" trash - deinstall.

Reply   |   Comment by neednobody  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-10)

If it helps, maybe to clarify...

Audio VBR is generally not a good thing -- the bandwidth or bit rate of audio just isn't that big of an issue for there to be lots of pro software development, so it's not supported well across most players.

Video VBR is another matter entirely. Video has lots more data -- 1080p video in a near lossless, nearly uncompressed format can easily take up hundreds of GB. -- so bandwidth or bit rate is almost always an issue when you compress that video to store, stream, or distribute it. VBR lets you use different levels of video compression, more when the video doesn't have much motion or action going on [e.g. a talking head], less when there's lots of stuff going on [e.g. a snowball fight].

And video VBR of one sort or another has been going on since there was digital video. It's used by the mpg2 on a DVD, while from the first, mini DV cameras varied compression levels.

Reply   |   Comment by mike  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

While I find most VBR music files unlistenable, I use the format all the time for talkradio. The quality is acceptable for the spoken word (I usually go with 24K sampling - 22050 sucks - at 80-120 kbs) in my opinion. These files are huge (read long) to begin with and need to be reduced as much as tolerable for portable players and at any rate (pun not intended), with many such files - those bits do add up.

Thanks for the clarifications, Ric. I'll give this a try after all, and perhaps find that as with many things in life, the output depends much on the input.

Reply   |   Comment by Lou  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

Drug en drop?? lol please inform this pothead where to find a drug and drop please...
Converter does what it needs to do, I think Carl didn't really test the video options since it looks to me that they are simply forgotten to remove the video options from this program which is no doubt part of a full media editor. Since no video output is present in the conversion options editing your hue and saturation are kind of pointless. That said... as a converter (audio to audio or video to audio) it performs like it should. Quick conversion, good output. Need a converter take it, already have similar..leave it.

Reply   |   Comment by Mavadelo  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Installed on a Windows 8.1 Pro 64Bit System, registered without any problems.
Tested the feature that interested me most, audio file merging.
Intuitive GUI, with parameters that be changed.
Set the necessary parameters, including, open output folder.
Upon completion output folder opened with merged filed "aptly" named merged?
Maybe I missed something huh?
Anyway, does what is says, at least in my short test.

Their Blog, for whatever it's worth is active to this date: http://blog.aiseesoft.com/2015/03/02

Thank You Aiseesoft and GAOTD!!!

Reply   |   Comment by CatWalk  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

You must be kidding! No drug'n'drop, NO VBR and does not preserve folder structure for mass convert !! Immediate uninstal...

Reply   |   Comment by Physya  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-18)

Yeah, imagine that no 'drug’n’drop' they probably didn't want you hurting yourself!
Say..Thank You Aiseesoft and GAOTD!!!

Reply   |   Comment by CatWalk  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

So I'll have to navigate to every file? What a... DRAG. Likewise the lack of VBR. Thanks for the heads-up.

Wow, sum ppl rly h8 it whn sum1 mispels stuf.

Reply   |   Comment by Lou  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-5)

Installed easily on my WinXP SP3 system. Registered easily as well. This is the standard Aieesoft interface (makes it easy to use any one of their products since things tend to be in the same place). Looks like another keeper. Thanks Aieesoft and GAOTD.

Reply   |   Comment by Brian S Wilson  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Successfully installed Aiseesoft Audio Converter. Thanks GOTD. I like audio converter, but I prefer freeware. WinX Video Converter is one of the best free audio & video converter. It can not only extract audio from video, also convert any videos.

Reply   |   Comment by Sean  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+16)

Mmmmm, works well, but most of the videoconverters can convert audio-only files as well. If you have a videoconverter from for instance Tipard or Aiseesoft on your computer, check if that version can do audio-only conversions as well, you could save the harddiscspace.

Reply   |   Comment by Lucky Luke  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+33)

The functionality of the program is very similar to Aiseesoft Total Video Converter that was in GaOTD some time ago and which I use. Program is able to convert audio, clipping, joining and saving in many formats as described above.
I see no point in installing another program as mentioned by me has all the features.
However, if there is any significant difference please tell me.

Reply   |   Comment by Sebs  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Installed and registered without problems on a Win 8.1.3 Pro 64 bit system. A clean install.

A (Chinese) company without name and address. We had had several products of this company in the past. The Aiseesoft Official Blog has finished its official blog activities in October 2014. http://blog.aiseesoft.com/
The modest goal remains: "To be the best mobile, multimedia and PDF software tools provider all over the world."

Instead of yesterday's "product", their PDF converter with the Abby engine is really one of the better ones. Was GOTD on April 24, 2014 for a fraction of the price.

Today is converter's day. One of the many audio tools:
"The best customer-oriented Audio Converter can help you convert popular audio formats and get audio from video files in high quality.". A customer-oriented Audio Converter? Let's see...

The .DLL's are new, from September 2014 to February of this year, the .exe is digitally signed RayShare Co. Ltd.

Upon start a well known interface. It is the same interface as all of these Chinese video converters - why not? The task is the same, the file types are different.

You add your video or audio file, you can add effects to your video file (simply for the reason, that there is the same program engine behind) you can extract the audio and convert audio to different formats.

This works in my short test quick and without problems. If you need an audio converter, why not take this? The "learning curve" is zero, when you have installed one of the many video converters from China. You will not find a a "customer-oriented Audio Converter", you will find an audio converter.

Uninstalled via reboot - no need for the fifteenth converter, still not a converter collector.

Reply   |   Comment by Karl  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+133)

Thanks for you comments. Do you never keep any program then?

Reply   |   Comment by PCMan  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-26)

"(...) their PDF converter with the Abby engine is really one of the better ones. "
You mean Aiseesoft's converter? Are you sure? Can't confirm that. Even if it does use the ABBYY engine or only pretends to use (and I wouldn't be surprised if it'll prove to be a fake), it still converts PDFs very badly. Freeware & lightweight (4MB) AbleWord, which is actualy a text editor - with an ability to open, edit and convert PDFs (to doc/docx) - still can convert PDFs faster and much more reliably than that.
But good to know that their audio converter isn't among the worst of its kind. :)

Reply   |   Comment by Arek  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

I have recorded some video of my nephew and want to extract the audio only and then added the audio to my home DVD. Thanks to Aiseesoft audio converter. It can recognize my video and now is working on the audio conversion. PS. My computer is Windows 8 64 bits. Thanks for GOTD and Aiseesoft Audio Converter.

Reply   |   Comment by Lucus  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+11)

Downloaded and installed it smoothly on my computer. Both recorded audio and downloaded audio can be added to it. I will keep it. Thanks.

Reply   |   Comment by Jacky  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+21)

Please read this guide if you are not sure how to register the software. Installation Guide:

Step 1. Download Zip package from GOTD
Step 2. Unzip the Package and run setup.exe to install the software.
Step 3. Open “readme” txt, use the registration code to register it.

Learn more information about the software, please visit this page: http://www.aiseesoft.com/audio-converter.html

A 50% off coupon code (AISEGFDS) is on the interface of Aiseesoft Audio Converter. You could use it to buy all the products at Aiseesoft (http://www.aiseesoft.com).

Reply   |   Comment by Aiseesoft Studio  –  6 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+70)
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