Topics

Mostly used media player with NVDA


Marco Oros
 

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros


Oleksandr Gryshchenko
 

Hello Marco,
I usually use Media Player Classic Home Cinema  (MPCHC).
A fairly user-friendly player and well accessible for using with NVDA.
Good luck to you!


Gene
 

I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible. Other players are as well, but I'll let those who use them discuss them. I usually use Winamp. I'll tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list members may describe which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS incorporated for use with Winamp. But there is a utility made by the late Carlos, who is much missed, that will allow you to set time markers with any screen-reader or even without one. It is completely independent of and doesn't require a screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the speed of material. It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down and speeds up speed as though you were using a variable speed control on a tape recorder or record player. That plugin is very useful to me. I digitized a lot of tapes and my tape recorder was running a little fast. I slow down the speed of the files when I play them in Winamp. They must be certain formats or the plugin doesn't work properly. I know MP3 will work, There may be others but I don't know what works and what doesn't.

Gene

-----Original Message-----
From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media
player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros


Amir
 

Greetings. For me -- and many others, it is Foobar2000 all the way. I switched from Winamp which is no longer being developed other than the leaked releases which circulate around to Foobar2000 which is equally low-resource and quite well-maintained. Everything is customizable in Foobar2000 and that might also be its foible as you need to define your hot keys first. But once you do it, you can't be happier. Foobar2000 support is also mentioned in NVDA's manual.

Best,
Amir


Gerardo Corripio
 

VLC, and with the VLC Accessibility Enhancement Addon, it's a joy to use!

Gera
Enviado desde mi iPhone SE (2nd Generation) de Telcel

El 23 sep 2020, a la(s) 3:32 a.m., Marco Oros <marco.oros93@...> escribió:

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros






Sarah k Alawami
 

Foobar all the way for me. I don't care for vlc although I have and use it for some things, but it's 99 percent foobar. It's scriptable, can do a lot with and without foobar add ons, and the keys can if needed be made global.

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On 23 Sep 2020, at 1:31, Marco Oros wrote:

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros


Rosemarie Chavarria
 

Hi, Marco,


I'm using the windows media classic playuer and it's pretty good.


Rosemarie

On 9/23/2020 1:31 AM, Marco Oros wrote:
Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros





 

Winamp is quite good.

However unless you have a place like winamp heritage or my winamp to get plugins or chipamp, then winamp aint much good.

Its nice for streamers and the like though to be honest chip files are what its geared towards now.

Some say xmplayer works though not tried it.

A lot of die hard chippers on a chips folder I am in swear by foobar which I have not bothered with.

Vlc is also another player that works.

Kmplayer works but I have never tried it extensively.

Windows media player can work, media player classic and new media player classic home cinimar do work but only doodled with basic classic player.

One thing to note, you may want something like codicguide.com's mega klite codec pack so you don't have issues with codecs and the like, vlc is all codecless as its internalised stuff.

On 23/09/2020 9:22 pm, Gene wrote:
I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible.  Other players are as well, but I'll let those who use them discuss them.  I usually use Winamp.  I'll tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list members may describe which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS incorporated for use with Winamp.  But there is a utility made by the late Carlos, who is much missed, that will allow you to set time markers with any screen-reader or even without one.  It is completely independent of and doesn't require a screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the speed of material.  It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down and speeds up speed as though you were using a variable speed control on a tape recorder or record player.  That plugin is very useful to me.  I digitized a lot of tapes and my tape recorder was running a little fast.  I slow down the speed of the files when I play them in Winamp.  They must be certain formats or the plugin doesn't work properly.  I know MP3 will work,  There may be others but I don't know what works and what doesn't.

Gene
-----Original Message----- From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media
player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros









JM Casey
 

I know it's not strictly speaking necessary to use an add-on for VLC to do what I want (except for some of the dialogue boxes), but isn't this addon incompatible with the latest nVDA? Or has it been updated...

-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Gerardo Corripio
Sent: September 23, 2020 8:16 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

VLC, and with the VLC Accessibility Enhancement Addon, it's a joy to use!

Gera
Enviado desde mi iPhone SE (2nd Generation) de Telcel

El 23 sep 2020, a la(s) 3:32 a.m., Marco Oros <marco.oros93@...> escribió:

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros






JM Casey
 

More programmes should have foibles like this one

It does seem to present a challenge for some though, or maybe just ore time than some are willing to put into setup

 

 

From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Amir
Sent: September 23, 2020 5:46 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

 

Greetings. For me -- and many others, it is Foobar2000 all the way. I switched from Winamp which is no longer being developed other than the leaked releases which circulate around to Foobar2000 which is equally low-resource and quite well-maintained. Everything is customizable in Foobar2000 and that might also be its foible as you need to define your hot keys first. But once you do it, you can't be happier. Foobar2000 support is also mentioned in NVDA's manual.

Best,
Amir


JM Casey
 

I will often praise foobar for audio playback, but, old habits die hard, and I also use winamp for most audio needs to this day.
That does sound like a good plugin, the variable pitch one...
I don't think it's enough to make anyone switch but it's worth noting that VlC can do this natively/without plugins. Not sure if there is a hotkey pre-set for it though like there is for the compression feature (iE, decreasing speed without changing pitch etc).

I use VLC for video playback, and for some audio formats that Winamp doesn't handle very well (some audio and video formats, Winamp cannot index properly, which means you can't really fast forward or rewind through a track)

-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Gene
Sent: September 23, 2020 5:23 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible. Other players are as well, but I'll let those who use them discuss them. I usually use Winamp. I'll tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list members may describe which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS incorporated for use with Winamp. But there is a utility made by the late Carlos, who is much missed, that will allow you to set time markers with any screen-reader or even without one. It is completely independent of and doesn't require a screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the speed of material. It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down and speeds up speed as though you were using a variable speed control on a tape recorder or record player. That plugin is very useful to me. I digitized a lot of tapes and my tape recorder was running a little fast. I slow down the speed of the files when I play them in Winamp. They must be certain formats or the plugin doesn't work properly. I know MP3 will work, There may be others but I don't know what works and what doesn't.

Gene
-----Original Message-----
From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros


Gene
 

It should be noted that the accessible version of the plugin, the older one, causes NVDA to crash unless you unselect it before closing the program. I believe that you have to set it every time you use it, which is an inconvenience but not a major one.

Gene

-----Original Message-----
From: JM Casey
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 6:43 PM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I will often praise foobar for audio playback, but, old habits die hard, and I also use winamp for most audio needs to this day.
That does sound like a good plugin, the variable pitch one...
I don't think it's enough to make anyone switch but it's worth noting that VlC can do this natively/without plugins. Not sure if there is a hotkey pre-set for it though like there is for the compression feature (iE, decreasing speed without changing pitch etc).

I use VLC for video playback, and for some audio formats that Winamp doesn't handle very well (some audio and video formats, Winamp cannot index properly, which means you can't really fast forward or rewind through a track)


-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Gene
Sent: September 23, 2020 5:23 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible. Other players are as well, but I'll let those who use them discuss them. I usually use Winamp. I'll tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list members may describe which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS incorporated for use with Winamp. But there is a utility made by the late Carlos, who is much missed, that will allow you to set time markers with any screen-reader or even without one. It is completely independent of and doesn't require a screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the speed of material. It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down and speeds up speed as though you were using a variable speed control on a tape recorder or record player. That plugin is very useful to me. I digitized a lot of tapes and my tape recorder was running a little fast. I slow down the speed of the files when I play them in Winamp. They must be certain formats or the plugin doesn't work properly. I know MP3 will work, There may be others but I don't know what works and what doesn't.

Gene
-----Original Message-----
From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros


Gene
 

I checked. You have to stop play, unselect it, then close the program. Trying to resume play after unselecting it makes the program crash as well as does trying to play a new file. Its an inconvenience but I don't use it much and it’s a minor one for me.

The plugin used to work properly in XP, but not in Windows 7.

-----Original Message-----
From: Gene via groups.io
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 6:55 PM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

It should be noted that the accessible version of the plugin, the older one,
causes NVDA to crash unless you unselect it before closing the program. I
believe that you have to set it every time you use it, which is an
inconvenience but not a major one.

Gene
-----Original Message-----
From: JM Casey
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 6:43 PM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I will often praise foobar for audio playback, but, old habits die hard, and
I also use winamp for most audio needs to this day.
That does sound like a good plugin, the variable pitch one...
I don't think it's enough to make anyone switch but it's worth noting that
VlC can do this natively/without plugins. Not sure if there is a hotkey
pre-set for it though like there is for the compression feature (iE,
decreasing speed without changing pitch etc).

I use VLC for video playback, and for some audio formats that Winamp doesn't
handle very well (some audio and video formats, Winamp cannot index
properly, which means you can't really fast forward or rewind through a
track)


-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Gene
Sent: September 23, 2020 5:23 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible. Other players are as well,
but I'll let those who use them discuss them. I usually use Winamp. I'll
tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list members may describe
which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS incorporated
for use with Winamp. But there is a utility made by the late Carlos, who is
much missed, that will allow you to set time markers with any screen-reader
or even without one. It is completely independent of and doesn't require a
screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the speed of
material. It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down and speeds up
speed as though you were using a variable speed control on a tape recorder
or record player. That plugin is very useful to me. I digitized a lot of
tapes and my tape recorder was running a little fast. I slow down the speed
of the files when I play them in Winamp. They must be certain formats or
the plugin doesn't work properly. I know MP3 will work, There may be
others but I don't know what works and what doesn't.

Gene
-----Original Message-----
From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media
player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros


 

I use winamp for a lot of things but my chip formats have not changed in ages and ages.

There are a few things that winamp can't play but to be honest most chip stuff I get are remakes and mashups usually in mp3 as well as cross over chips.

I like the interface of the winamp program to.

Winamp is still aparently being developed but with its parent company becoming shoutcast, who knows.

Its not been updated but winamp is on shoutcast's main page as a link, so its  probably a given they havn't given up on it.

However, winamp at least the version going on is wacup, or winamp community project, which is 5.666 with extras.

To be honest though unless someone can revive, and update and add new things to a plugins database winamp is pritty much useless.

The only reason I continue to use winamp is that I have ahd it since 2000 and have built up a stash of plugins and configurations I wanted to use.

On 24/09/2020 11:43 am, JM Casey wrote:
I will often praise foobar for audio playback, but, old habits die hard, and I also use winamp for most audio needs to this day.
That does sound like a good plugin, the variable pitch one...
I don't think it's enough to make anyone switch but it's worth noting that VlC can do this natively/without plugins. Not sure if there is a hotkey pre-set for it though like there is for the compression feature (iE, decreasing speed without changing pitch etc).

I use VLC for video playback, and for some audio formats that Winamp doesn't handle very well (some audio and video formats, Winamp cannot index properly, which means you can't really fast forward or rewind through a track)


-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Gene
Sent: September 23, 2020 5:23 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible. Other players are as well, but I'll let those who use them discuss them. I usually use Winamp. I'll tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list members may describe which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS incorporated for use with Winamp. But there is a utility made by the late Carlos, who is much missed, that will allow you to set time markers with any screen-reader or even without one. It is completely independent of and doesn't require a screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the speed of material. It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down and speeds up speed as though you were using a variable speed control on a tape recorder or record player. That plugin is very useful to me. I digitized a lot of tapes and my tape recorder was running a little fast. I slow down the speed of the files when I play them in Winamp. They must be certain formats or the plugin doesn't work properly. I know MP3 will work, There may be others but I don't know what works and what doesn't.

Gene
-----Original Message-----
From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros














Hope Williamson
 

I use Foobar myself. I used Winamp for a while but it didn't seem like
it was going anywhere.

On 9/23/2020 8:53 PM, Shaun Everiss wrote:
I use winamp for a lot of things but my chip formats have not changed
in ages and ages.

There are a few things that winamp can't play but to be honest most
chip stuff I get are remakes and mashups usually in mp3 as well as
cross over chips.

I like the interface of the winamp program to.

Winamp is still aparently being developed but with its parent company
becoming shoutcast, who knows.

Its not been updated but winamp is on shoutcast's main page as a link,
so its  probably a given they havn't given up on it.

However, winamp at least the version going on is wacup, or winamp
community project, which is 5.666 with extras.

To be honest though unless someone can revive, and update and add new
things to a plugins database winamp is pritty much useless.

The only reason I continue to use winamp is that I have ahd it since
2000 and have built up a stash of plugins and configurations I wanted
to use.



On 24/09/2020 11:43 am, JM Casey wrote:
I will often praise foobar for audio playback, but, old habits die
hard, and I also use winamp for most audio needs to this day.
That does sound like a good plugin, the variable pitch one...
I don't think it's enough to make anyone switch but it's worth noting
that VlC can do this natively/without plugins. Not sure if there is a
hotkey pre-set for it though like there is for the compression
feature (iE, decreasing speed without changing pitch etc).

I use VLC for video playback, and for some audio formats that Winamp
doesn't handle very well (some audio and video formats, Winamp cannot
index properly, which means you can't really fast forward or rewind
through a track)


-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Gene
Sent: September 23, 2020 5:23 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible.  Other players are as
well, but I'll let those who use them discuss them.  I usually use
Winamp.  I'll tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list
members may describe which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS
incorporated for use with Winamp.  But there is a utility made by the
late Carlos, who is much missed, that will allow you to set time
markers with any screen-reader or even without one.  It is completely
independent of and doesn't require a screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the
speed of material.  It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down
and speeds up speed as though you were using a variable speed control
on a tape recorder or record player. That plugin is very useful to
me.  I digitized a lot of tapes and my tape recorder was running a
little fast.  I slow down the speed of the files when I play them in
Winamp.  They must be certain formats or the plugin doesn't work
properly.  I know MP3 will work,  There may be others but I don't
know what works and what doesn't.

Gene
-----Original Message-----
From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which
media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros

















CARLOS-ESTEBAN
 

Hi all.

I use VLC Media Player, work Good with NVDA.

Regards.

 

 

Carlos Esteban Martínez Macías.

Músico (pianista) y también ayuda a usuarios ciegos y con discapacidad visual con el uso de lectores de pantalla y tecnología.

Experto certificado en el lector de pantalla NVDA.

 

Musician (pianist) and help to the blind people, with use of screen readers and technology. Certified expert in the screen reader NVDA.

 

NVDA certified expert certificate

 


JM Casey
 

Yeah, but..it's a media player; do they really have to "go anywhere"? lol
Not that many new non-streaming media formats under the sun, for audio at least. Winamp as a video player isn't very robust.

-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Hope Williamson
Sent: September 24, 2020 11:29 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I use Foobar myself. I used Winamp for a while but it didn't seem like it was going anywhere.

On 9/23/2020 8:53 PM, Shaun Everiss wrote:
I use winamp for a lot of things but my chip formats have not changed
in ages and ages.

There are a few things that winamp can't play but to be honest most
chip stuff I get are remakes and mashups usually in mp3 as well as
cross over chips.

I like the interface of the winamp program to.

Winamp is still aparently being developed but with its parent company
becoming shoutcast, who knows.

Its not been updated but winamp is on shoutcast's main page as a link,
so its probably a given they havn't given up on it.

However, winamp at least the version going on is wacup, or winamp
community project, which is 5.666 with extras.

To be honest though unless someone can revive, and update and add new
things to a plugins database winamp is pritty much useless.

The only reason I continue to use winamp is that I have ahd it since
2000 and have built up a stash of plugins and configurations I wanted
to use.



On 24/09/2020 11:43 am, JM Casey wrote:
I will often praise foobar for audio playback, but, old habits die
hard, and I also use winamp for most audio needs to this day.
That does sound like a good plugin, the variable pitch one...
I don't think it's enough to make anyone switch but it's worth noting
that VlC can do this natively/without plugins. Not sure if there is a
hotkey pre-set for it though like there is for the compression
feature (iE, decreasing speed without changing pitch etc).

I use VLC for video playback, and for some audio formats that Winamp
doesn't handle very well (some audio and video formats, Winamp cannot
index properly, which means you can't really fast forward or rewind
through a track)


-----Original Message-----
From: nvda@nvda.groups.io <nvda@nvda.groups.io> On Behalf Of Gene
Sent: September 23, 2020 5:23 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I know Winamp is widely used and is accessible. Other players are as
well, but I'll let those who use them discuss them. I usually use
Winamp. I'll tell you why I use Winamp in general and other list
members may describe which players they like.

When using NVDA, you don't have the time marker feature JAWS
incorporated for use with Winamp. But there is a utility made by the
late Carlos, who is much missed, that will allow you to set time
markers with any screen-reader or even without one. It is completely
independent of and doesn't require a screen-reader be used.

Then, there is a plugin I use for slowing down or speeding up the
speed of material. It doesn't keep the pitch constant, it slows down
and speeds up speed as though you were using a variable speed control
on a tape recorder or record player. That plugin is very useful to
me. I digitized a lot of tapes and my tape recorder was running a
little fast. I slow down the speed of the files when I play them in
Winamp. They must be certain formats or the plugin doesn't work
properly. I know MP3 will work, There may be others but I don't
know what works and what doesn't.

Gene
-----Original Message-----
From: Marco Oros
Sent: Wednesday, September 23, 2020 3:31 AM
To: nvda@nvda.groups.io
Subject: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

Hello dear NVDA users.

I have a question. Which mediaplayer are You use with NVDA? Which
media player is mostly accessible for users of NVDA?

Thank You.

Marco Oros


















 

I use both PotPlayer and iTunes. PotPlayer is quite accessible now, from my tests. I also use Foobar, but mainly for converting iTunes m4a files into mp3 files.


 

Well not sure about pot, but yeah, itunes has some good points.
The chief among them is the use of gracenote which is really cool
something in a hurry itunes will do it for me.
If I want to buy something I want and can't find it other places, then
itunes will have it.
Right, so the biggest issue I have with itunes then is that it seems
to add its own markups onto prices of things I know are cheaper in
other digital stores.
That and the fact the icloud app secures part of itself so system
restore just doesn't work with it and no, I can't find any way to make
that go away.
There used to be a way but I can't find now now.
If I need to recognise

On 26/09/2020, Supanut Leepaisomboon <@supanut2000> wrote:
I use both PotPlayer and iTunes. PotPlayer is quite accessible now, from my
tests. I also use Foobar, but mainly for converting iTunes m4a files into
mp3 files.






Kerryn Gunness
 


where do  u get pot player?
am trying to get it but i cant seem to find it
 

----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, September 25, 2020 8:59 PM
Subject: Re: [nvda] Mostly used media player with NVDA

I use both PotPlayer and iTunes. PotPlayer is quite accessible now, from my tests. I also use Foobar, but mainly for converting iTunes m4a files into mp3 files.