Can you use 2 ipods on 1 PC?
Ipods Yes, if your computer has 2 USB ports.
Independent from the answer above: You can use 2 but be careful about syncing them with iTunes on your PC. If you sync both of them then you will have the same tunes on each iPod. You will need to turn off the auto sync function and manually add music to each iPod.
You can follow this link for more info:
Independent from the answer above: You can use 2 but be careful about syncing them with iTunes on your PC. If you sync both of them then you will have the same tunes on each iPod. You will need to turn off the auto sync function and manually add music to each iPod.
You can follow this link for more info:
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YES YOU CAN! Close iTunes Hold down the SHIFT key and open iTunes from the START MENU (must be start menu) Hold SHIFT down until a new option opens up asking if you would like to CHOOSE A LIBRARY or CREATE A LIBRARY . Choose create a library and you will be asked to name and save this li…brary. Once done you will have a brand new blank library to fill. Each time you want to sync a new ipod create a new library. Each time you open iTunes always hold SHIFT and click CHOOSE A LIBRARY so you can select which library you'd like to open for what ipod. Hope that helps -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- I did that but when my friend put her new ipod in we did those steps but when i went to change it to my library it was gone then when i plugged it in without itunes on it deleted all my songs what should we do (MORE)
Start by connecting the iPod to your computer using an Apple iPod fire wire or USB cord and then open iTunes. Next, select iPod in the devices section on the left side of the iTunes Window. Once you are on the main iTunes browser window, select the Music Tab. Now select the check box labeled "…Sync Music". It is important to ensure that your iPod has enough capacity to sync the content that you have selected from the library. To sync the podcast, select the Podcast tab and then choose to sync all podcasts or the ones you have selected. After you click apply, iTunes will start to sync the audio content you've selected to your iPod. The iTunes LCD will start to display the sync progress and will notify you when the iPod sync is complete. Once you are done, you can disconnect your iPod by selecting it under devices and then clicking the eject button. (MORE)
If you have an ipod which has been formatted for use on a Windows based operating systems please follow the following directions. These steps will ensure that the content you currenlty have on your ipod will be transfered over to your current itunes library with out causing your ipod to be erased …in the synching process. 1. Connect your iPod - Warning! if iTunes loads when you plug in your iPod eject the ipod and shut down itunes. 2. Open your iPod - Depending on your OS Go to "My Computer". Right click and choose "Explore". Alternatively, go to the Control Panel, Portable Media Devices, and double-click your iPod. 3. Unhide the files - By default, Windows hides hidden files and folders (thus the name). Go to Options (in the Tools menu), and on the View tab, check "Show Hidden Files and Folders". 4. Find the Music - The music is stored (in current iPods) in the directory "\iPod_Control\Music". Create a new folder on your hard drive in a location of your choice. Select everything and drag and drop them into that folder. Highlight and select all the folders, right click, choose properties, Under the General Tab uncheck the hidden box. 5. Configure iTunes - Go into iTunes Preferences, and under the Advanced tab, check "Keep iTunes Music Folder Organized" and "Copy files to iTunes Music Folder when adding to the library" (settings move around a bit between versions of iTunes, but these settings will be there somewhere). 6. Add Your Files - In iTunes, select File, Add Folder to Library, and select the folder where you copied the files from your iPod. Alternatively, just drag and drop this folder onto iTunes. . (MORE)
Yes, you can still install the iTunes/iPod software, and plug in your iPod, if you have a PC. I have a PC and an iPod.
Convert them first. . if the songs format is not right, you have to convert first.
There are number of manufacturers that make a device called a KVM switch. KVM stands for Keyboard, Video, Mouse. These are available in a number of flavors. They support serial devices, USB devices and some are IP enabled to allow for remote access to physical console of the machine.
Sorry, you can't put PC games in a PS2. The gaming companies do that so that you'll have to buy the machine that it is suposed to run in and spend more money just so the companies get more money.
The best way to transfer your music from your iPod to your PC iswith a USB cord. You can also transfer your content using WiFi.
download itunes onto that PC and upload the photos onto itunes and then you can download the photos onto your iPod.
You can not use an iPod with two libraries. You are only allowed to have one iTunes library in you iPod at one time.
You can use Tipard ipod transfer pro. You can also use FonePaw iOSTransfer. The programs make it easy to transfer music/video/images from PCto iPod , and to backup files from iPod to computer .
There are a number of free alternatives available for Windows such as Sharepod, Ephpod, and Yamipod. However, you will need to use iTunes if you wish to update the iPod firmware.
What do you mean by saying that someone has used x PC of brain. -1- x PC of brain itself or -2- x PC of time in using in our whole lifetime since we do not keep on thinking our whole lifetime?
Scientists and others in the psychological, sociological fields have asserted that humans use maybe .01 to.10 percent of our brain. Without getting all science geek about it there is an easier way of understanding what that means. First let us clarify, mechanically you use 100% of your brain. Maxi…mizing usage is another subject. So when someone puts a percentage of use on the brain they do not mean that the other say 90% is dormant or useless. Think of it this way. Let's say your brain is a stereo. When you are using your stereo you are using 100% of it. Here is the x factor. If the volume knob is set at say a 2 level then you are not getting the same usage when compared to turning the volume knob to 8 or 10. So what scientists are trying to get across to us is we have a lot more room in our cranium to fill. We have more volume to boost. We are not even close to tapping our potential of brain power. The percentage is actually a moot point I would think in reality. There is no physical data to determine in tangible evidence the amount of usage the human brain has. There are as many as if not more than 100 billion brain cells. Then there is the neuronal and synaptic connections. Interestingly there has been data that has determined that people have increased there brain power however. Then there are the people who demonstrate mental abilities that are very rare. Some people with autism for example have had the ability to calculate very high levels of math equations without ever having learned how. There is also more and more variables we are learning about the brain. Studies that suggest that even though our brain is one as a whole we evidently get production out of separate parts of the brain for different mental tasks. We have all heard of the right brain/left brain references for example. So regardless of how you want to interpret the brain usage by percentage, the fact is it is the most amazing gift we have. A computer is nothing compared to the human brain. And we can build upon our ability to get more out of it. So turn up the volume button and get the old noggin' working. The popular culture notion that we use only 10% of our brains probably arose from early sturctural studies that measured that the brain consisted of 10% neurons and 90% glial **cells and other "non-neuronal" parts. Even today, the interlocking function of all parts of the brain are not well understood. Because of improvements in technology, and the opportunities, we have learned more about the nature of the human brain in the last 50 years, probabally than in the previous 5000 years. Structures within the brain, (the Corpus callosum* for instance) were once considered to be purely structural and have no part in cognitition. Today, however, we recognize that this structure is a huge pathway moving information between the left and right lobes of the brain. We also used to say things like, "we only use 10% of our brain". The truth is, the rest of the brain is in use alright, but we don't always know how. An example: In extreme cases of injury, where Broca's area or Wirneke's area are damage, the result may be loss of language or speech. However, patients have "re-learned" speech, and done so in far less time than infants. We conclude from this that speech (and other information) is redundantly stored, and "learning" in this case is more like neural re-routing to a location that appears to be unused but may store this information. In sleep states, there are flashes of what appear to be whole-brain activity, when PET scans and other means of thermal and EMR imaging show immense, unexplained activity as well. In summary, it seems likely the entire, undamaged brain is all used. We just aren't sure in each case exactly for what purpose. We are using almost 100% of our brains at all times. The idea that we only use 10% of our brains is utterly false. That myth may have originated in the imaging studies of the brain that are commonly printed in magazines and news articles. In these studies (often of the PET or fMRI variety), subjects might be asked to fixate on an object while changes in regional brain blood flow are recorded. Changes in blood flow are assumed to reflect changes in brain activity; the more active the brain region, the more blood it receives per minute. The only problem is that all parts of the brain are constantly receiving blood. So to highlight the areas of the brain that are now receiving more blood flow, the researchers have to subtract away the normal baseline amount of blood flow going to each part of the brain. This sort of digital subtraction results in an image of the brain that shows only one part or segment "lighting up" with activity. But the truth is that all areas of the brain are active; just some parts of the brain become more active when the subject was asked to perform a particular task. Many years ago studies of the brain showed that it was made up of 10% neurons and the remainder was glial cells, blood vessels, and other support structures. So you CAN ONLY USE 10% of your brain, because that is all there is to use. *see the links ** see the glial link and Ramon y Cajal (MORE)
Yes you can use a PS2 controller on the PC, the equipment you need is a: PS2 to USB This changes the game conroller connector.You plug the PS2 controller in then you put it in the computer via USB wich allows you to use it. You might want to connect your PS2 (PlayStation 2) gaming console to you…r computer for playing your favorite games for several reasons to suit your convenience, like for example if you need to free up your TV set's connectors. But while you desire to get your PlayStation 2 connected to your computer, you may have to face some problems while doing so. The biggest problem is that your computer likely does not have the standard audio/video connections that most consoles use. This is solved with a device mostly used to help connect video players or cameras: the video capture card. Materials Needed: - Computer Hardware Step 1 Now, before getting started you would require (1) A Computer (2) A PlayStation 2 (3) A Video Capture card. First you have to install a video capture card onto your computer. It can either be an internal card that is inserted into a PCI slot or an external card connected to your USB port. It must have composite audio/video (yellow, white and red) ports, which any capture card should necessarily have. Now you have to see to it that you load and install the capture card's software onto the computer so that it can recognize the card's drivers. The CD that is provided with the card does contain the needed software, and it also contains a media application to view videos through the capture card. Then you have to connect the PlayStation 2 to your computer by plugging the console's audio/video cable into the capture card. Make sure that the console's power adapter is plugged in. Now you have to move to the media player application and open it for the capture card on your computer. Depending on the nature or type of the capture card that you have chosen and installed, you can also try the applications like Windows Media Player, QuickTime or any other media application of your liking. For your convenience, you are advised to check the card's instruction manual to see if it works with other applications (and which ones). Step 2 Connection of the PlayStation 2 is done. Now you have to insert a game into the PlayStation 2, then turn it on and wait for the PlayStation 2 screen appear on the media application's monitor. You have the option to use the application's 'Full Screen' option to enlarge the screen and you should opt for it as you would then be able to enjoy the largest game screen possible. (MORE)
Traditional way: Just like I promised in the Mac post, here it is: - Connect the iPod to your PC. - Go to Control Panel > Portable Media Devices > iPod. - Go to Tools > Options. - In the View tab, check "Show Hidden Files & Folders". - Navigate to the music folder. - Select all music folders, drag… & drop them into a folder on your hard drive. Now, be aware of the fact that the folder structure will be strange and obscure, so to fix this, move your files into iTunes and set it to organize your files. How would you do that? Easy. - Go to Edit > Preferences. - In the advanced tab, check "Keep iTunes Music Folder Organized" (MORE)
is there any error messages coming up? take it to apple. Maybe you still need to install the drivers that come with the iPod Touch. To do so, you need to download the latest iTunes version. It'll install them for you automatically. Then, you can sync your iPod. If you don't want to lose the data… on the iPod, you could use a third party application (see link section) to transfer it to iTunes. Finally, you can sync your iPod. (MORE)
YES YOU CAN!. Close iTunes. Hold down the SHIFT key and open iTunes from the START MENU (must be start menu). Hold SHIFT till down until a new option opens up asking if you would like to CHOOSE A LIBRARY or CREATE A LIBRARY . Choose create a library and you will be asked to name and save… this library. Once done you will have a brand new blank library to fill.. Each time you want to sync a new ipod create a new library. Each time you open iTunes always hold SHIFT and choose which library you'd like to open for what ipod.. Hope that helps (MORE)
You need to install iTunes from www.apple.co.uk . You then click File then Add File To Library. . You find the song on your computer and click open. . Plug your iPod in and click File Sync iPod. . Done :) You can also but song off iTunes and import CD's
You need to install itunes 1st. From there you can basically drag and drop songs from your music folder/directory into itunes. Plug your ipod into a suitable usb port and drag the songs from the itunes directory into your ipod (within itunes). But a software can do it,too.It called Xilisoft …ipod magic. it's a very good software. JUST GO TO http://www.xilisoft.com/ipod-magic.html. (MORE)
\nNo. You can only Sync from one computer, no matter what operating system it is.
it depends. some will have to be re-foramtted (nano, and classic (really any one with a hard drive)) but touch's and iphones should work no problem
hook up your ipod to the computer and click on itunes and click sync and it will ask transfer purchases and click yes and it may say some of them can't be transferred if you probably got them illigeally or didnt buy them off of itunes If you have an ipod which is formatted for a Mac OS the steps no…ted above are correct. If you have an ipod which has been formatted for use on a Windows based operating systems please follow the following directions. These steps will ensure that the content you currenlty have on your ipod will be transfered over to your current itunes library with out causing your ipod to be erased in the synching process. 1. Connect your iPod - Warning! if iTunes loads when you plug in your iPod eject the ipod and shut down itunes. 2. Open your iPod - Depending on your OS Go to "My Computer". Right click and choose "Explore". Alternatively, go to the Control Panel, Portable Media Devices, and double-click your iPod. 3. Unhide the files - By default, Windows hides hidden files and folders (thus the name). Go to Options (in the Tools menu), and on the View tab, check "Show Hidden Files and Folders". 4. Find the Music - The music is stored (in current iPods) in the directory "\iPod_Control\Music". Create a new folder on your hard drive in a location of your choice. Select everything and drag and drop them into that folder. Highlight and select all the folders, right click, choose properties, Under the General Tab uncheck the hidden box. 5. Configure iTunes - Go into iTunes Preferences, and under the Advanced tab, check "Keep iTunes Music Folder Organized" and "Copy files to iTunes Music Folder when adding to the library" (settings move around a bit between versions of iTunes, but these settings will be there somewhere). 6. Add Your Files - In iTunes, select File, Add Folder to Library, and select the folder where you copied the files from your iPod. Alternatively, just drag and drop this folder onto iTunes. (MORE)
iPod software is updated by plugging the iPod into the computer and using Apple iTunes software to upgrade.
Hey I've bought iPod touch 1gen16gb and I have 1 1 5 and I downloaded illegally 2 0 software via PC Can smb help my by telling how to install it to iPod touch p s my itouch is jailbroken... help?
To begin, you will need to restore your iPod touch to install 2.0 on it. Be warned, restoring the iPod will erase all content on the iPod, so make sure you have the content in your iTunes library. To do this, open iTunes, connect your iPod touch, and when you see the Summary pane, hold down Shift… and click "Restore" (Hold down "Option" if you're on a Mac). It should come up with an Explorer window. In this window, navigate to the 2.0 installer package (.ipsw), select it and click OK. iTunes should now restore the iPod touch and install the 2.0 software update on it. After it has finished restoring to 2.0, you will want to click the "Update" button in the Summary pane to update the 2.0 software to 2.2.1, the most recent version of the 2.0 firmware. If after installing 2.2.1 you'd like to jailbreak it again. Click on the link below to download QuickPwn, which will jailbreak your iPod touch and install Installer and Cydia on it. http://www.quickpwn.com/downloads (MORE)
When you purchase your iPod included in the box should be a USB cord. On one end you will find that it plugs firmly into your iPod, and on the other end you will find that it can plug into an empty USB slot on your computer or laptop.
\nTo charge your ipod touch, just plug one end of the \nUSB cable(ipod should have came with one) into your ipod and the other end into a USB port on your computer. Your computer must be turned on to charge your ipod.
1st i right clicked the song in purchased 2nd click "show in windows explorer 3rd click play in winamp 4th it will automaticly play in winamp and the u can click a window that has a box with an arrow coming out of it 5th when you click the file an option send to..... whatever you named you dev…ice and it will sync to your mp3 iPod or whatever u use yourwelcome (MORE)
Although Apple's iTunes program is very good at keeping a computer-based library synchronized to an iPod automatically, or for manually transferring tracks from your computer's iTunes library onto your iPod, it provides extremely limited functionality for transferring information in the opposite dir…ection-from your iPod back to your computer. One of the likely reasons for Apple to have taken such a restrictive approach to this is to combat piracy and thereby maintain good relations with the music labels that are currently selling their content via Apple's iTunes Store. In reality, however, there are any number of legitimate reasons why a user may want to copy music from their iPod back to their computer, such as recovering from a catastrophic system failure, or easily transferring a large iTunes library over to a new computer. Unfortunately, with the exception of tracks purchased from the iTunes Store, which we'll discuss further later in this article, iTunes provides no method for transferring your music and other media content from your iPod back to your computer. It has therefore fallen to third-party developers to pick up where iTunes left off in this regard, and there are today a number of very robust and full-featured utilities that will do everything from basic copying of media content back to your hard drive all the way through to rebuilding your entire iTunes library using the information on your iPod, complete with playlists, ratings, and play count information. In this tutorial, we will begin with a background on how music is stored on the iPod in the first place, and then look at the options available for copying music and other media files from the iPod back to your computer, both on an individual basis and en masse for a complete disaster-recovery scenario. It should be noted that the information in this article applies to all past and current models of iPod, including the iPod nano, iPod mini, the iPod shuffle, and now even the iPod touch and iPhone. However, there is no guarantee that future generations of iPod will continue to support these methods. Further, this information does not apply to content stored on the Apple TV, since despite its integration with iTunes, a different synchronization technology is used for this device and there are presently no methods to recover content from the Apple TV without hacking into or physically disassembling the unit. Under the Hood-How Content is stored on the iPod Before we get into the details of how to copy media content from the iPod back to your computer, it's important to begin with a discussion of how that content is actually stored on the iPod. An understanding of how the iPod stores its content will make it more clear as to what the various recovery or copying options actually do, and help decide on what the best option is for a particular situation. Unlike many other portable media players, the iPod stores its content using a database methodology. iTunes copies the content itself to a hidden directory structure on the iPod and then updates a database stored on the iPod. It is this database that is used both by iTunes and the iPod interface itself to index and catalog the content that is stored on the iPod. For the most part, this database information is gleaned from the internal header tags within the media files themselves, in much the same way that iTunes indexes and catalogs your media library. Information such as the track name, artist, album, genre, and a myriad of other information that you can find for each track in iTunes is actually stored in each file, and the name of the file has no bearing on what iTunes or the iPod sees or how it catalogs any given media file. In fact, the only time the file name is ever used by iTunes is if the tags themselves are not present (or if the file format does not support tags, such as with WAV files). The iPod database also contains additional information about your music that is not normally stored within the tracks themselves. This includes your playlists and the listing of their content, as well as track metadata such as rating, play count, last played time, skip count, last skipped time, and more. This particular means of storing information on the iPod has both advantages and disadvantages. The major advantage to this approach is that music is catalogued in such a way that it is easily and rapidly accessible from the various menus on the iPod itself, without having to search through individual track information or build a separate cache. The disadvantage is that the music must be tagged properly in order for this to work, and of course this obscures the actual layout of the music files themselves, making it more difficult to find and copy specific tracks from the iPod back to the computer. Fortunately, a number of third-party utilities have been developed that can read these iPod databases directly, and use them to not only locate specific tracks to recover, but in some cases even recover playlists and other additional metadata such as rating and play count. On the iPod itself, all of the internal iPod information is located in a hidden folder called iPod_Control . Most of the information in this folder pertains to internal iPod operations, such as device configuration and settings and the library database described above. However, beneath this iPod_Control folder is a Music folder that contains all of the individual audio and video files that are stored on that particular iPod. The only information not stored here is photos, which we will discuss separately later in this article. The files in the Music folder won't necessarily be organized in any meaningful way for a human, since they are expected to be accessed via the iPod's library database, which contains all of the information and other metadata for each track cross-referenced with the location of these individual files. The times they are a-changin'-The 2007 iPod models, the iPhone and the iPod touch Traditionally, as far as your operating system is concerned, the iPod has simply appeared to your computer as a removable storage device-basically an external hard drive. In fact, iTunes itself basically just accesses traditional iPod models in much the same way-media files are copied to the device as an external hard drive, and iTunes simply accesses the iPod's database directly and updates the information contained in it using normal file access methods. Essentially, the traditional iPod models are "dumb" devices when it comes to synchronization with iTunes. The device itself doesn't "participate" in the synchronization processâ¦ iTunes itself does all the work, and the iPod just sits there connected as an external hard drive. When the sync is finished and the iPod is ejected, it returns to normal use, and since iTunes has updated the iPod's database, any new tracks that have been added will appear in the appropriate places. This method allowed early iPods to work quite effectively without requiring complicated technology, but it had the obvious disadvantage that since the iPod wasn't involved in the synchronization process, any failure on the part of iTunes to properly update the iPod's database would lead to odd and inconsistent behaviour. This was most commonly observed when disconnecting the iPod prior to an iTunes sync being completed-iTunes wouldn't be able to update the database, and since the iPod itself didn't know what was going on, it would be left with an inconsistent or incomplete database of track information. The iPod classic and iPod nano (video) released in September 2007 retained this same approach to synchronization with iTunes, but added an extra "checksum" in the iPod database to help ensure that it would be left in a more consistent state in the event of a problem occurring during synchronization with iTunes. Unfortunately, these changes broke compatibility with a number of third-party iPod management applications, since they needed to update the checksum when updating content on the iPod. There were some rumours at that time was that Apple had added "encryption" to the iPod database to deliberately break third-party applications. However, there is no truth to these rumours, and in fact applications that simply read the iPod database (such as many of those we will discuss further on in this tutorial) have been mostly unaffected by these changes. From an iPod recovery point of view, there are no significant differences between the 2007 traditional iPod models (iPod classic and iPod nano (video) ) and previous generations. On the other hand, the iPod touch and iPhone introduced a completely new synchronization protocol for communicating with iTunes. Since these devices are running an OS X based operating system much like a computer, they no longer have to be passive targets for iTunes, but can participate in the synchronization process. With the iPod touch and iPhone, iTunes essentially hands the information off to the device for processing, and the device updates its own database. This ensures proper database integrity in the event that a problem occurs during synchronization, since the operating system on the iPod touch or iPhone can ensure that the database has been properly updated, even if the device is pulled from the cradle in the middle of a sync. This in fact was an important feature for the iPhone-the ability to pull the device to answer a call if it rings while syncing with iTunes. The result of these changes on the iPod touch and the iPhone are that most of the traditional methods for recovering content will not work. Fortunately, many software developers have stepped in to fill this void as well, and in the past few months several existing applications have been updated and a few new ones released specifically to handle recovering content from iPod touch and iPhone. Disaster Recovery So you have a nice big 160GB iPod with your entire media library loaded onto it, synchronizing automatically with your iTunes library, when suddenly the unthinkable happensâ¦ Your computer's hard drive decides that it's been spinning for long enough, and gives up on you. You now suddenly find yourself in the position where your only copy of your music library is on your iPod itself, and you need to get those tracks back off the iPod onto your computer, so you can rebuild your iTunes library. In a situation where you've been using automatic synchronization with your iTunes library, and you suddenly find you no longer have an iTunes library to sync with, there are a couple of additional considerations that are important to keep in mind. Automatic iPod synchronization from iTunes is, for the most part, a one-way experience. Some information does come back in the other direction, such as ratings and play counts, but the bottom line is that iTunes considers the library on your computer to be "authoritative"-meaning that the iPod mirrors the iTunes library, rather than the other way around. The unfortunate downside to this is that if you have an empty iTunes library on your computer, an iPod that is automatically syncing to it will happily mirror the content of your empty library. In other words, everything on the iPod will be deleted and replaced with, wellâ¦ nothing . The good news, however, is that this is only really a problem if you're actually using the same library as you were syncing with before. iTunes is intelligent enough to notice when an iPod that you connect was previously associated to a different iTunes library database, and prompt you with a warning as to what you want to do next: If you are trying to recover your music from your iPod, you obviously do not want to select Erase and Sync . Simply click Cancel instead, and your iPod will remain connected to your computer, but the auto-sync process will not run. So what about those situations where you are connecting your iPod to your existing iTunes library? For example if you accidentally deleted a few tracks from your main iTunes library that you want to recover from your iPod. In this case, the iTunes automatic sync will run without notification since it's the same library database. Fortunately, iTunes offers a solution for this as well: Simply hold down the SHIFT+CTRL keys (on Windows) or CMD+OPT keys (on a Mac) while you are connecting your iPod to your computer. Keep holding these keys down until your actually see your iPod show up in the iTunes source list. This will prevent iTunes from running any kind of automatic sync when it detects the iPod, but the iPod will again remain connected and ready to work with. Swinging Both Waysâ¦ Keep in mind that if you're planning to use the features described in this article to use your iPod to transfer music between a Mac and a PC, your iPod itself needs to either be Windows-formatted so that both your Mac and PC can access it, or you will need to use a program like MediaFour's MacDrive to allow you to read your Mac-formatted iPod under Windows. Note that this is not an issue with the iPod touch or the iPhone. These devices are not accessed as an external hard drive (see above), and the format therefore doesn't matter. Under the hood, they're always Mac formatted, since they're running OS X. (MORE)
you have to go to your iPod applications and click "update" you select the photos you want and when your iPod is hooked up it should copy them directly too your iPod.
If you are using an iPod on a PC with Microsoft will you lose all your songs if you start using a mac?
You can move your iTunes music library from a Windows computer to a Mac without losing any of your songs. (See links below)
For one more details is needed to determain what Port you are talking about is pins male or femail is it a jack or usb port. The only thing i can guess is a serial port and that is (old technoligy) sort of speak but if you can find a cable you just connect the two to gether and find a bridging softw…are. The best to connect through 2 computers is really the ethernet port eaither directly or through a network then you can go into network managment and set up then (MORE)
Yes, you can register 2 iPods to one computer. After registering one iPod, it gives you the option to register another, proving that you can.
That would be a 1 piece solid round rear main seal. No need to remove oil pan on that deal. You must either pull the engine are transmission to replace the seal. One are the other your choice. That seal slides over the back of the crankshaft, And it will pop right out no problem. Just alot of work t…o get to it. (MORE)
No, You have to have the correct platform game for whichever computer you are using.
When you plug in both iPods, each should be recognized as a separate removable drive from one another on your PC. Go to computer and open both of the iPods. Then, just drag the music between the two.
The song 1234 was originally written by Sally Seltmann, an Australian singer-songwriter. The song was re worked with additional lyrics and recorded by Canadian Leslie Feist. Released under the name Feist it was used in an iPod commercial and achieved international success.
They are both good, but halo 1 for PC has great maps and you can make custom ones, but halo 2 has that feature too. i would recommend halo 2
fine,this is my way to transfer video from ipod to pc. it is very easy,you just need a software called xilisoft ipad magicwhich I used to solve the problem. YOU CAN USE XILISOFT IPAD MAGIC TO TRANSFER YOUR FILES Transfer video files onto pc, search iMacsoft IpOD to PC Transfer.Easily backup all …video files onto pc computer. *open the program and connect the program with ipod *All ipod library items are shown up in the list, view all videosfiles * Check the videos and export the off ipod Ifyou want to transfer video from iPod to PC, you can transferpurchased videos from iPod to PC. But for non-purchased videos,iTunes won't allow you to sync videos back to computer. If you wantto transfer purchased and non-purchased videos, you can useAnyTrans to help you solve the problem. Please kindly download AnyTrans on your Mac or Windows firstly.Once you have finished above steps, please follow the next processto help you get videos from iPod to computer. Step 1. Open it, andthen connect your device to computer through a USB cable. Step 2. Pay attentionto the homepage of AnyTrans, click "Videos" button. Then you cansee Movies/TV Shows/Music Videos/Photo Video, just choose the oneyou want to transfer. For example, we can click "Photo Video". Step 3. Pick up theVideos you need to import and click the "To PC" button to downloadVideos from your iPod to computer. (MORE)
You can't edit iPod movies on a PC. No available PC software can export movies from a video editing software into an iPod compatible format. iMovie, only available for a Mac, is recommended with editing iPod movies, since iMovie is compatible with the .m4v file and can export the file back to a .…m4v after editing is done. .m4v files are the iPod compatible files. (MORE)
Do you mean the cheat box? If so, then you just press ctrl+shift+c at the same time
No, Becauz Devil May Cry 1 and 2 were only released in playstation but Devil May Cry 3 and 4 were relesed in PC .
First make sure you have iTunes. (I presume you do). 1. Set up two playlists in iTunes. 2. Set the iPod preferences in iTunes so that the iPods are manually managed. 3. When you plug in the first iPod , go back into Edit: Preferences: iPod and change the settings there so that it'…s automatically updating from the first iPods playlist. Then update. Then set it back to manual management in the iPod preferences in iTunes . 4. For the other iPod , do the same thing except make sure iTunes is updating from the second iPod. I'm sure you have to update the settings each time you plug in a different iPod . (MORE)
I have tried this software iPod Copier is a very easy to use tool to Copy your iPod Device(Any Type).
well actually the lock button for the ipod 2g is on the left side but for the 4g its on the right so its pretty pointless
No, you can not use the ipod shuffle speakers for your tablet PC. The reason for this is that the shuffle speakers come in the form of a docking station and there is not a way to plug your PC into that system.
1. W is to go forward. 2. S is backwards. 3 A & D are left and right. A. Left. D. Right
If you are jailbroken, try iFunbox or iExplorer. (Google iFunbox or iExplorer) for best results. If you are not jailbroken, you can't really , but if you wanted to transfer music, photos, apps or emails use iTunes. Hope I helped! :)
if you mean viewing your PC from your iPod, there is. the easiest, i believe, is called splashtop. it has an app for your iPod, and will let you use your PC through your iPod. You will also need to download software for your PC, which is on splashtop's website.
If your PC is a Macbook, then you can use iCloud to transfer all different types of photos, documents etc. from your iPod to your computer/iPad/iPhone (Apple product). Otherwise, depending on how and what the file is, you can email the file to yourself, then access your email account on your PC. … Good luck :) (MORE)
The Video 2 PC is an EZCap software convertor tool that lets one convert their videos. The Video 2 PC is compatible with iMovie and Quicktime for Mac users.