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Discussion in 'Android Audio and Video' started by Edmvr6, Jan 22, 2010.
On your Droids music player and does anyone know how many it hold more or less?
I have 822 at 3.88 GB. It will hold a various amount depending on size of SD card and bit rate of song.
The general consensus is that a 16GB card can hold about 4000 songs. Any space used for apps, photos, or other data will reduce that number accordingly.
Got u thanks for the feed back guys
Zero! I should probably put some on there, I keep forgetting to.
In iTunes I have 19.7 GB of music on my Mac, and that amazes me that I can get almost all of them in my Droid is I wanted to. I don't know how much I got on there now, I have a few playlist though.
I have 34.4 gigs on my computer, but only a bit over 2 on my Droid.
Getting ready to delete about 90% of this but as of now:
~4,000 songs at just over 14G (all but about 5Gs of my total collection). But I DON'T recommend this... makes searching the card (i.e. loading song lists ect.) RIDICULOUSLY slow... Just ordered a Class 6 Card from newegg :icon_ banana: that should solve that.
When are they going to release the 32G microSDs.....
i have 726 songs which in 64kbps HE-AAC (aacPlus) format is only 1.92GB.
the Droid will happily accept HE-AAC. 48kbps HE-AAC was confused by many testers as uncompressed audio. i figured i'd go one step farther and write them at 64kbps just to make sure. here is the wiki page on HE-AAC if anybody wants to read up on it: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/High-Efficiency_Advanced_Audio_Coding
at first i ripped a whole bunch of music at 192kbps standard MP3 on my PS3 and quickly started realizing it didn't sound right. i then decided to give HE-AAC a shot so i ripped a test song using winamp at 64kbps. i could easily tell the difference between the two identical songs written at the different formats when doing a blind test.
Cool, I'll have to look into that. Could potentially save me about 5G of space.
i'd recommend it. i just did some quick math and it looks like one could get about 3,000 songs on roughly 8gb when using 64kbps HE-AAC. in my testing the HE-AAC at 64kbps sounded noticeably better than plain old 192kbps MP3. once again i'll mention i used my PS3 to rip the 192kbps MP3's, maybe the PS3's mp3 decoding is garbage. either way HE-AAC is tons more efficient and sounds CD quality to my ears.
You're using WinAmp to go from MP3 to AAC? How is it now a days?? I used it in the past and really didn't care for it (but that was YEARS ago).