Garageband 320kbps Mp3

If you make your audio essay in GarageBand, you will need to export it as an mp3 file before you can share it with the class (on the blog or Google Drive), or with anyone for that matter.

When you’re ready to share your recording, follow the steps below. These steps won’t change anything about your original recording, so you can always return to it and continue recording and/or editing.

Want to turn that GarageBand masterpiece into an MP3 or ringtone? Your MacBook gives you that option. You can create an MP3 or AAC file (or an M4R file for a Mac, an iPhone, an iPod touch, or an iPad ringtone) from your song or podcast project in just a few simple steps: Open the. The professional audio converter for GarageBand can not only convert audio, extract audio from video, but also can merge several songs into one, split audio into tracks, trim audio to throw unwanted part, change or customize parameters to output audio. Step-by-Step Guide to Export GarageBand to MP3, WAV, FLAC, WMA, OGG, AU, AC3, MP2, ARM.


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When you record into GarageBand, you’re doing so at full quality. That makes for great sound, but it also results in files that are enormous, especially if you have more than a minute or so of audio. So that’s one reason why you should export into mp3 format: to create a compressed file that will be much smaller.

Here’s another reason: files created in GarageBand end in .band, and they should always stay in your GarageBand folder inside your Music folder. Chances are good that you’re the only one who would ever be able to open these files, since they’re native to your version of GarageBand and may contain material from your hard drive. So you can’t share your audio recordings with others by giving me a copy of your .band file. Instead, export an mp3 to share with others.


Share–>Export Podcast to Disk

Choose MP3 and Spoken Podcast

Name the Exported Version

Follow the file name format specified in the relevant calendar entry, which will typically start with your first name and some info about the assignment and version. For example: Mary-audiostory-draft

DO NOT put spaces in the file name or any form of punctuation other than hyphens. (That holds true for any file you plan to put on the web.) Also don’t manually type .mp3, as GarageBand will do that automatically. If you don’t see it, most likely you left the “hide extension” box checked at the bottom of the Save as box.

After you give the file a web-friendly name, choose a destination folder to save it in. Inside my Music folder, I created a folder titled Exports from GarageBand. As you can see below, that’s where my demo mp3 will be saved. Purity ring shrines download.


Switch to the Finder and browse for the mp3 file you just exported. It should be in the folder you indicated in the previous step. If you can’t find it, try searching with Spotlight using the file name you gave it.

Here’s what my demo export looks like in the folder I saved it to:

This is the version I would upload to Google Drive or the blog (or wherever). But before you do that, make sure you know how to find the file again when you’re using the blog’s media uploader or Google Drive’s file uploader.

If I had found the file below using Spotlight and wanted to know where it lives in my Mac’s Finder, I would right-click on the title of the folder the file is in, to see the full path, like this:

That way I’d know where to find the file when I wanted to upload it somewhere (or attach it to an email).


Hopefully you saved the project throughout the process of working on it, but do so one last time before you close the project. When you do so the first time, GarageBand will give you the prompt below. Just trust me when I tell you that you should always say yes (and never check the box that makes this prompt go away for good).


Digital DJ Tips reader Christoph from Germany writes with a question that we are constantly asked by DJs switching to digital, or lucky enough to shortly be playing their first digital DJ sets in “real” clubs.

Garageband 320kbps mp3 converter

He says the following: “I have a little question to you. How will 192kbps songs sound on big speakers in clubs? I have tons of music, but only in 192. Will it sound very distorted or is it OK to run a gig with these songs?”

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Digital DJ Tips says:

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Our best practice advice is to only use 320kbps MP3s (or 256 kbps AACs, AAC files being Apple’s equivalent, which sound the same as 320kbps MP3s at 256kbps). This give you most of the benefits of compressed, music library-friendly formats (much smaller files than uncompressed, and metadata) while sounding indistinguisable from uncompressed audio in most people’s view.

As far as 192s go, no lesser a DJ/producer than Armin Van Buuren has stated he can’t hear any difference between 192s and WAV files, and frankly clubs are few and far between where their sound systems are so finely tuned and maintained that any tiny sound differences between 192, 256 and 320kbps MP3s and uncompressed audio will become deal-breakers. It’s only when you hit 160kbps and 128kbps that you can easily hear big differences.

As always, though, use your ears. Good headphones will help you get a feeling for how good or bad your 192s sound. Buy a couple of 320s or WAVs of the same tunes and do a straight comparison. And as with all digital music, always treat it on a case-by-case basis: If it sounds a bit ropey, then it definitely is – whatever the bitrate.

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So, over to you. Do you DJ with 192kbps MP3s (or even lower)? Are you a “strictly 320” person? Or do you swear you can hear the fifference between any type of compressed file and WAVs? Please share your experiences and advice in the comments.

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