EZCap 218 USB Cassette Converter £12.99 at EBUYER.
68°Expired

EZCap 218 USB Cassette Converter £12.99 at EBUYER.

8
Found 12th Dec 2014
EZCap 218 USB Cassette Converter £12.99 at EBUYER.

Product Description

Redisccover those old songs with USB Cassette Player by turning your tapes into MP3s to use on your computer, iPod or in the car! USB Cassette Player is a portable, handheld USB tape player that works with all kinds of tapes.It has an easy-to-use USB connection for converting the music on your tapes into MP3 files. You can listen to MP3s on your computer, load them onto your portable music player, or record them onto a CD and listen in your car, Its portable size allows it to fit in virtually any bag and enables you to play and transfer music anywhere.It runs on battery or USB power when connecred to your computer for flexible operation.This powerful yet easy-to-use program guides you through transfering your Music and eveb can integrate with your iTunes Music Library. In addition to transfering your tapes, USB Casstte Player has an audio output that enables you to listen on your stereo, headphones, or other speaker systems for hours of enjoyment!

8 Comments

I never knew that such a device existed. Would be great to transfer old family tapes to digital.

+1 how long does it take to transfer a cassette ?

60 minutes to transfer a C60.
90 minutes to transfer a C90.
You get the idea...

I'd be skeptical about sound quality from this. Maybe OK on speech or stuff recorded on a mono portable recorder from a built-in mic but not for quality music. Better (and maybe cheaper) to find a s/h tape deck from ebay (look for local collection only items - they tend to go much cheaper) and run the stereo audio out straight into you soundcard or laptop. Use freebee Audacity or whatever to adjust levels if you want, split accurately into tracks and encode.

dilbertov

I'd be skeptical about sound quality from this. Maybe OK on speech or … I'd be skeptical about sound quality from this. Maybe OK on speech or stuff recorded on a mono portable recorder from a built-in mic but not for quality music. Better (and maybe cheaper) to find a s/h tape deck from ebay (look for local collection only items - they tend to go much cheaper) and run the stereo audio out straight into you soundcard or laptop. Use freebee Audacity or whatever to adjust levels if you want, split accurately into tracks and encode.


Yep, That's how I did it a few years back when I binned all my old tapes. Transferred the ones I still wanted to mp3 first using an old hi fi unit which was also binned when I'd finished.

fab find. I found all of my old rave tapes at the weekend so this will come in handy big time.

Members opinions here

not really good, doesn't automatically stop & has broken at least one tape. just be careful.
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