home sharing100 results found

Use Home Sharing to share iTunes content with other devices

To use Home Sharing , make sure that all of your devices are on the same home network. In some cases, you might need an Internet connection. You’ll need the latest version of iTunes and iOS. Choose a device to set up and use Home Sharing :

Get help with Home Sharing for iTunes libraries

On each of your devices, check that you've turned on Home Sharing .

Home Sharing Support

Get started with Home Sharing! Learn requirements for Home Sharing, how to turn on Home Sharing in iTunes, and how to set it up on your iPad, iPhone, iPod touch, and Apple TV and additional computers.

iTunes 11 for Windows: Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library

Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library You can use Home Sharing to import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers on your home network. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID. When you use a computer on your Home Sharing network to download an item from the iTunes Store, you can have the item download automatically to other computers on your Home Sharing network. Turn on Home Sharing Choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn On Home Sharing . Type your Apple ID and password, and click Turn On Home Sharing . If you don’t have an Apple ID, click “Don’t have an Apple ID?” and follow the onscreen instructions. Using the same Apple ID, repeat steps 1 and 2 on each computer. Import items from other libraries using Home Sharing Choose a computer on your Home Sharing network from the Library pop-up menu. The library loads and a list of categories appears. Choose a category (Music, for example). In the Show menu at the bottom of the iTunes window, choose “Items not in my library.” Select the items you want to import, and click Import. Automatically import new iTunes Store purchases from another computer Choose a computer on your Home Sharing network from the Library pop-up menu. Choose a category (Music, for example). Click Settings at the bottom of the window. In the window that appears, select “Automatically transfer new purchases from Library Name.” Select the types of items you want to import. Click OK. Turn off Home Sharing On each computer, choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn Off Home Sharing . Tip:   If a shared computer doesn’t appear when Home Sharing is on, turn Home Sharing off, and then turn it on again. Use the Remote app to control your iTunes library Manage your iTunes Store account Usage rights for iTunes Store purchases

iTunes 11 for Mac: Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library

Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library You can use Home Sharing to import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers on your home network. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID. When you use a computer on your Home Sharing network to download an item from the iTunes Store, you can have the item download automatically to other computers on your Home Sharing network. Turn on Home Sharing Choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn On Home Sharing . Type your Apple ID and password, and click Turn On Home Sharing . If you don’t have an Apple ID, click “Don’t have an Apple ID?” and follow the onscreen instructions. Using the same Apple ID, repeat steps 1 and 2 on each computer. Import items from other libraries using Home Sharing Choose a computer on your Home Sharing network from the Library pop-up menu. The library loads and a list of categories appears. Choose a category (Music, for example). In the Show menu at the bottom of the iTunes window, choose “Items not in my library.” Select the items you want to import, and click Import. Automatically import new iTunes Store purchases from another computer Choose a computer on your Home Sharing network from the Library pop-up menu. Choose a category (Music, for example). Click Settings at the bottom of the window. In the window that appears, select “Automatically transfer new purchases from Library Name.” Select the types of items you want to import. Click OK. Turn off Home Sharing On each computer, choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn Off Home Sharing . Tip:   If a shared computer doesn’t appear when Home Sharing is on, turn Home Sharing off, and then turn it on again. Use the Remote app to control your iTunes library Manage your iTunes Store account Usage rights for iTunes Store purchases

iTunes for Windows: Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library

Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library You can use Home Sharing to import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID. Any time you download an item from Apple Music or the iTunes Store to a computer in your Home Sharing network, you can have the item automatically downloaded to the other computers in the network as well. Turn on Home Sharing Follow these steps on each computer you want to include in your Home Sharing network. Choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn On Home Sharing . Type your Apple ID and password, and click Turn On Home Sharing . If you don’t have an Apple ID, click “Don’t have an Apple ID?” and follow the onscreen instructions. Import items from other libraries using Home Sharing Important: Computers you import from must be on, with iTunes open. Choose a shared library from the pop-up menu at the top left. If you don’t see any shared libraries, choose Edit Menu, select Shared Libraries, then click Done. Click the Show pop-up menu at the bottom of the iTunes window and choose “Items not in my library.” Select the items you want to import, and click Import. Automatically import new iTunes Store purchases from another computer Choose a shared library from the pop-up menu at the top left. If you don’t see any shared libraries, choose Edit Menu, select Shared Libraries, then click Done. Click Settings at the bottom of the window. Select the types of content you want to automatically import. Click OK. Turn off Home Sharing On each computer, choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn Off Home Sharing . If a shared computer doesn’t appear when Home Sharing is on, turn Home Sharing off, and then turn it on again. SEE ALSO Home Sharing Support website Use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library Manage your iTunes Store account Usage rights for iTunes Store purchases

iTunes for Mac: Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library

Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library You can use Home Sharing to import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID. Any time you download an item from Apple Music or the iTunes Store to a computer in your Home Sharing network, you can have the item automatically downloaded to the other computers in the network as well. Turn on Home Sharing Follow these steps on each computer you want to include in your Home Sharing network. Choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn On Home Sharing . Type your Apple ID and password (or use Touch ID), and click Turn On Home Sharing . If you don’t have an Apple ID, click “Don’t have an Apple ID?” and follow the onscreen instructions. Import items from other libraries using Home Sharing Important: Computers you import from must be on, with iTunes open. Choose a shared library from the pop-up menu at the top left. If you don’t see any shared libraries, choose Edit Menu, select Shared Libraries, then click Done. Click the Show pop-up menu at the bottom of the iTunes window and choose “Items not in my library.” Select the items you want to import, and click Import. Automatically import new iTunes Store purchases from another computer Choose a shared library from the pop-up menu at the top left. If you don’t see any shared libraries, choose Edit Menu, select Shared Libraries, then click Done. Click Settings at the bottom of the window. Select the types of content you want to automatically import. Click OK. Turn off Home Sharing On each computer, choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn Off Home Sharing . If a shared computer doesn’t appear when Home Sharing is on, turn Home Sharing off, and then turn it on again. SEE ALSO Home Sharing Support website Use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library Manage your iTunes Store account Usage rights for iTunes Store purchases

Q: How do I turn on home sharing in iPad for Apple TV

HOw do I turn on home sharing in iPad for apple tv

Q: Home Sharing on "TV App" only shows Purchased Items

I have an iPad Mini 2 and an iPhone 5s. Both have the new "TV App" which replaced the "Video" app as of iOS 10 I suppose.   I have turned on Home Sharing on my computer, iPad, and iPhone all using the same apple id. I turned on Home Sharing on my devices under Settings>TV,   AND under Settings>Music.    ALL my music shows up totally fine, however, I AM and iTunes Match subscriber.   So my problem is, under the new "TV app" on iPad and iPhone, only Purchased movies and tv shows are appearing

Q: Home Sharing error 5507

I keep receiving this error when I try to home share " Home Sharing could not be activated because an error occurred (5507)." I have tried deauthorizing my computer and reauthorizing it and tried turning off my firewall, but still the same error.  I have home shared before and not sure why it is giving me this error now.

Q: Why does my apple tv keep saying to turn on home sharing on my computer when it is already on?

I can play all of my purchased movies and apps etc just fine on my appletv. My problem is when I go to play a  movie from my itunes library it will not let me, telling me to make sure home sharing is on. It's turned on, on my computer, my appletv etc. I have restarted it, I have restored it, and I have reset it and it's a constant headache. No matter what I've done I can't get my itunes library to show up.

Q: home sharing audio playback is static

Hello!  I have an IMAC running 10.12.1 that is used to Home share my library to my Apple TV.  The Apple TV is part of a larger system (Control4).  Every aspect the system works except audio from my library. I can access photos, home videos, iTunes library, etc.  Every aspect (video, menus, playlists, etc) works except audio.  I get what sounds like old FM static instead of the sound, video soundtrack etc. I have not had this problem until today.   The iTunes Library plays just fine on the IMAC

Q: Apple TV will not connect to Home Sharing

I have Apple TV 3rd Generation.  When I go to Computers on the main screen I a message to turn on Home Sharing on iTunes.  I have it turned on.  When I look at the TV app on my iPhone or iPad I can find and view the home videos, but not on the Apple TV.    How do I fix?   I am a beta user of macOS Sierra version 10.12.3   Thanks

Q: In iTunes. I want to import from other libraries using home sharing. I have set it all up and I can view other libraries. I cannot find as instructed, the Show menu at the bottom of the iTunes window to choose "Items not in my library".

In iTunes. I want to import from other libraries using home sharing . I have set it all up and I can view other libraries. I cannot find as instructed, the Show menu at the bottom of the iTunes window to choose "Items not in my library".

Q: Home sharing

hi I know it works because I've had use to it on my iPad but it's now not there? Home Sharing that is? Any other ideas why/how? please   Cheers Juels.

Q: I have updated my credit card information. I have home sharing and it states credit card verification needed when my kids try to purchase songs. How do I fix this?

I have home sharing . I have updated my credit card information and it allows me, as the organizer to purchase items, but states credit card authorization is needed when anyone else tries to purchase something. How do I fix this?

Q: How do I connect to home sharing in itunes on my apple TV with two factor verification?

I connected my apple tv to my wi fi network. But with two step verification I cannot link to my home sharing on itunes. The apple tv does not offer a place for entering the verification code. Help!

Q: My Apple TV won't accept my ID or password and wont leave the home sharing/settings page

I recently moved and I am trying to set up my apple tv but it wont accept my id or password even though it is obviously correct. I have tried unplugging it, I have reset it I have rest my Wifi and nothing is working. This never happened before I moved. I can either try home sharing or go to my settings and nothing else.

Q: My macbook has an old apple id, since then I have changed my name and my iphone has the new apple id - How do I change my macbook's apple id name to match my iphone for home sharing?

My macbook has an old apple id, since then I have changed my name and my iphone has the new apple id - How do I change my macbook's apple id name to match my iphone for home sharing ?   thanks Cindy

iTunes 11 for Mac: Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (2nd generation or later)

Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (2nd generation or later) With Apple TV (2nd generation or later), you can stream content to your home theater system from your iTunes library, and the iTunes libraries of all the computers in your Home Sharing network. You can also stream digital photos stored on your computer. To stream content to Apple TV (2nd generation or later), you must set up Home Sharing in iTunes and on Apple TV. You can have up to five computers in your Home Sharing network. For Apple TV (1st generation), see Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (1st generation). Set up Home Sharing on your computer In iTunes, choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn On Home Sharing . Type your Apple ID and password, and click Turn On Home Sharing . Repeat these steps for each computer you want to use to stream content to Apple TV (2nd generation), using the same Apple ID and password. Set up Home Sharing on Apple TV On Apple TV, choose Settings > Computers. Choose Turn On Home Sharing , and then enter the same Apple ID and password you entered on your computer. Stream photos from your computer to Apple TV Once Home Sharing is set up on your computer and on Apple TV, you can use iTunes to stream photos to your home theater system. In iTunes, choose File > Home Sharing  > Choose Photos to Share with Apple TV. In the window that appears, select Share Photos From, and choose a source from the pop-up menu. Choose “All photos, albums, events, and faces” or “Selected albums, events, and faces.” If you chose “Selected albums, events, and faces,” select the albums, events, and faces you want to stream. Click Apply. To play items in your iTunes library on your home theater system using Apple TV (2nd generation or later), your computer must be on and iTunes must be open. For more information, refer to the Apple TV Setup Guide.

iTunes for Windows: Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (2nd generation or later)

Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (2nd generation or later) With Apple TV (2nd generation or later), you can stream content to your home theater system from any iTunes library in your Home Sharing network. You can also stream digital photos stored on your computer. To stream content to Apple TV (2nd generation or later), you must set up Home Sharing in iTunes and on Apple TV. For Apple TV (1st generation), see Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (1st generation). Set up Home Sharing on your computer In iTunes, choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn On Home Sharing . Type your Apple ID and password, and click Turn On Home Sharing . Repeat these steps for each computer you want to use to stream content to Apple TV (2nd generation), using the same Apple ID and password. Set up Home Sharing on Apple TV On Apple TV, choose Settings > Computers. Choose Turn On Home Sharing , and then enter the same Apple ID and password you entered on your computer. Stream your iTunes library to Apple TV Make sure your computer is on and iTunes is open. On your Apple TV, choose Settings > Computers, then choose the iTunes library you want to stream from. The contents of your iTunes library appear on Apple TV. To play an item, select it. Stream photos from your computer to Apple TV Once Home Sharing is set up on your computer and on Apple TV, you can use iTunes to stream photos to your home theater system. In iTunes, choose File > Home Sharing  > Choose Photos to Share with Apple TV. In the window that appears, select Share Photos From, and choose a source from the pop-up menu. Do one of the following: Choose “All photos and albums.” Choose “Selected albums” and select the items you want to stream. Click Apply. For more information, refer to the Apple TV Setup Guide. SEE ALSO Apple TV Support website

iTunes for Mac: Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (2nd generation or later)

Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (2nd generation or later) With Apple TV (2nd generation or later), you can stream content to your home theater system from any iTunes library in your Home Sharing network. You can also stream digital photos stored on your computer. To stream content to Apple TV (2nd generation or later), you must set up Home Sharing in iTunes and on Apple TV. For Apple TV (1st generation), see Play items in your iTunes library using Apple TV (1st generation). Set up Home Sharing on your computer In iTunes, choose File > Home Sharing  > Turn On Home Sharing . Type your Apple ID and password, and click Turn On Home Sharing . Repeat these steps for each computer you want to use to stream content to Apple TV (2nd generation), using the same Apple ID and password. Set up Home Sharing on Apple TV On Apple TV, choose Settings > Computers. Choose Turn On Home Sharing , and then enter the same Apple ID and password you entered on your computer. Stream your iTunes library to Apple TV Make sure your computer is on and iTunes is open. On your Apple TV, choose Settings > Computers, then choose the iTunes library you want to stream from. The contents of your iTunes library appear on Apple TV. To play an item, select it. Stream photos from your computer to Apple TV Once Home Sharing is set up on your computer and on Apple TV, you can use iTunes to stream photos to your home theater system. In iTunes, choose File > Home Sharing  > Choose Photos to Share with Apple TV. In the window that appears, select Share Photos From, and choose a source from the pop-up menu. Do one of the following: Choose “All photos, albums, events, and faces.” Choose “Selected albums, events, and faces,” and select the items you want to stream. Click Apply. For more information, refer to the Apple TV Setup Guide. SEE ALSO Apple TV Support website

iTunes 11 for Mac: Use the Remote app to control your iTunes library

Use the Remote app to control your iTunes library If you have an iPod touch, iPhone, or iPad, you can use the Remote app to control your iTunes library from a distance. The Remote app is available as a free download from the App Store. Before you can use Remote, you need to pair it with the iTunes library (or libraries) you want to control. Your device and your computer must be on the same wireless network. If you have Remote 2.0 (or later) and Home Sharing is turned on, you can set Remote to pair automatically with any of the iTunes libraries on your Home Sharing network. You can also pair Remote directly with iTunes libraries that aren’t in your Home Sharing network. Pair Remote with an iTunes library Tap Remote on your device’s Home screen. Tap Add an iTunes Library. A 4-digit code appears. Open iTunes on your computer and click the Remote button . Type the 4-digit code in the iTunes window. iTunes pairs the library on your computer with the Remote app on your device. Pair Remote with your Home Sharing network To use Remote 2.0 (or later) with Home Sharing , every iTunes library you want to control must have Home Sharing turned on. For more information, see Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library. Tap Remote on your device’s Home screen. Tap Settings. Tap to turn Home Sharing on. Type your Apple ID and password, and tap Done. Tap the iTunes library or Apple TV you want to control. For more information, see the Remote Support website.

iTunes for Windows: Use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library

Use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library If you have an iPod touch, iPhone, or iPad, you can use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library from a distance. iTunes Remote is available as a free download from the App Store. Before you can use iTunes Remote, you need to pair it with the iTunes library (or libraries) you want to control. Your device and your computer must be on the same wireless network. If you have iTunes Remote 2.0 or later and Home Sharing is turned on, you can set iTunes Remote to pair automatically with any of the iTunes libraries on your Home Sharing network. Pair iTunes Remote with an iTunes library Tap Remote on your device’s Home screen. Tap Add an iTunes Library. A 4-digit code appears. Open iTunes on your computer and click the Remote button near the top left of the iTunes window. Type the 4-digit code. iTunes pairs the library on your computer with iTunes Remote on your device. Pair iTunes Remote with your Home Sharing network To use iTunes Remote 2.0 or later with Home Sharing , every iTunes library you want to control must have Home Sharing turned on. For more information, see Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library. Tap Remote on your device’s Home screen. Tap Settings. Tap to turn Home Sharing on. Type your Apple ID and password, and tap Done. Tap the iTunes library or Apple TV you want to control. SEE ALSO iTunes Remote Support website

iTunes for Mac: Use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library

Use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library If you have an iPod touch, iPhone, or iPad, you can use the iTunes Remote app to control your iTunes library from a distance. iTunes Remote is available as a free download from the App Store. Before you can use iTunes Remote, you need to pair it with the iTunes library (or libraries) you want to control. Your device and your computer must be on the same wireless network. If you have iTunes Remote 2.0 or later and Home Sharing is turned on, you can set iTunes Remote to pair automatically with any of the iTunes libraries on your Home Sharing network. Pair iTunes Remote with an iTunes library Tap Remote on your device’s Home screen. Tap Add an iTunes Library. A 4-digit code appears. Open iTunes on your computer and click the Remote button near the top left of the iTunes window. Type the 4-digit code. iTunes pairs the library on your computer with iTunes Remote on your device. Pair iTunes Remote with your Home Sharing network To use iTunes Remote 2.0 or later with Home Sharing , every iTunes library you want to control must have Home Sharing turned on. For more information, see Use Home Sharing to import items from another iTunes library. Tap Remote on your device’s Home screen. Tap Settings. Tap to turn Home Sharing on. Type your Apple ID and password, and tap Done. Tap the iTunes library or Apple TV you want to control. SEE ALSO iTunes Remote Support website

Share your iTunes library over your home network

Home Sharing and Music Sharing are two ways that you can stream music from your computer to other devices or computers over your home network. If you want to share your music collection across all of your devices, learn about your options. You can also share purchases with other members of your family if you use Family Sharing.

iTunes for Windows: Glossary

Glossary Term Definition AAC Advanced Audio Coding (also called MPEG-4); a standard way of compressing and encoding digital audio. AAC files can be played using iPod, iPhone, iPad, and apps that support QuickTime. AAC-encoded files rival the quality of audio CDs, and sound as good as or better than MP3 files encoded at the same or even higher bit rate. For example, a 128 Kbps AAC file should sound as good as or better than a 160 Kbps MP3 file. Because the bit rate is lower, the AAC file will also be smaller than the MP3 file. AAC files enable you to store the most music on your hard disk or device. At the High Quality setting, AAC files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. AIFF Audio Interchange File Format; an uncompressed and lossless format for digital audio. Use AIFF files to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. AIFF files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. allowance A monthly credit that can be used to purchase items from the iTunes Store. Both the allowance purchaser and the recipient must have an Apple ID. App Store A part of the iTunes Store, where you can download apps for iPod touch, iPhone, and iPad. Apple ID What you need to download items from the iTunes Store, use Genius, or subscribe to Apple Music. If you’ve purchased items from the Apple Online Store or bought a photo book, or if you have an iCloud account, then you have an Apple ID. If you don’t have one, you can set one up using iTunes. Apple Lossless An Apple-developed method for creating digital music files. Apple Lossless files can be played using apps that support QuickTime, iPhone, iPad, and some iPod models. Use Apple Lossless to listen to songs on audiophile-quality sound systems with no loss of quality, and to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. Apple Lossless files use approximately 5 MB of disk space per minute. Apple TV A device for playing content downloaded from the iTunes Store or from your iTunes library on your home theater system. Audible website A website (audible.com) that sells audiobooks and other spoken programs. Items purchased from the Audible website can be downloaded to iTunes, and can be played on your computer, iPod, iPhone, or iPad. audiobook A recorded spoken program, such as a book being read aloud. You can purchase and download audiobooks from the iTunes Store and the Audible website. authorize To enable a computer to play iTunes Store purchases. You can authorize up to five computers at a time. Note: A computer can play iTunes Plus songs without authorization. You can also authorize your computer to play your Audible website purchases. buffer A portion of music or video that’s temporarily stored on your computer when you stream media content from the Internet. A buffer compensates for variations in connection speed, resulting in smoother playback. burn To record songs onto a CD or DVD. Clean A label issued by the Recording Industry Association of America to identify an edited version of an “explicit” recording. crossfade To start playing the next song while the previous song is still playing. deauthorize To prevent an authorized computer from playing iTunes Store purchases. You should do this before you give away or sell your computer. download To transfer files from one computer or system to another; for example, you can download music from the iTunes Store to your computer. eject To remove a disc (CD or DVD) from a disc drive, or to remove an iPod, iPhone, or iPad from the list of devices in the iTunes window. To eject a disc or device, click the Eject button next to the item. encoding format The type of format used to create a digital file. Audio encoding formats include AAC, Apple Lossless, MP3, and others. Video formats include MPEG-4, H.124, and others. equalizer A set of controls for changing sound frequencies (for example, boosting the bass on a rock song) to accommodate speakers, personal taste, and other factors. Explicit A label—issued by media producers—that alerts consumers to content that might be inappropriate for children. See “Clean.” Family Sharing A feature that enables up to six family members to download each other’s iTunes Store purchases to their own computers and devices. Genius A feature that enables you to find new music—in your library and in the iTunes Store—related to music already in your library. Genius Mix An ongoing playlist in a particular genre—like a commercial-free radio station playing your favorite songs—that iTunes creates from music in your library. iTunes can create up to 12 Genius Mixes. Genius playlist A playlist iTunes creates of songs that go great with a song you specify. Gracenote media database An online service that contains information about audio CDs. iTunes uses this database to display a CD’s name, song titles, and so on. Home Sharing A way to share and import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers in your home network. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID, and all computers in the Home Sharing network must be authorized to play purchases made using that Apple ID. iCloud Apple’s service that stores your music, photos, apps, contacts, calendars, and more, and wirelessly pushes them to all your iOS devices and computers. import To add music, video, and other media to your iTunes library. iOS The mobile operating system software used by iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad. iTunes Extras A unique experience that features exclusive interviews, videos, photos, and more. Available with select movie purchases in the iTunes Store. iTunes library The collection of music, videos, and other media you have imported into iTunes. iTunes Library file A database of your library’s contents. If you move or delete this file, iTunes creates a new one the next time you open iTunes, but it doesn’t contain playlists, song ratings, comments, and other information you created. iTunes Plus Songs and music videos, available at the iTunes Store, that are encoded in high-quality, 256-Kbps AAC format. There are no burn limits on iTunes Plus items, and they’re free of digital rights management (DRM) limitations. iTunes Plus content can be played on iPod, iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, all Mac and Windows computers, and many other digital music players. iTunes Store An online store, accessible through iTunes, where you can purchase music and videos, rent movies, download free podcasts, and more. MP3 An audio format commonly used for digital audio players. MP3 can be played using computers and most digital music players, including iPod, iPhone, and iPad. MP3 files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. Multi-Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. Designed for shows that don’t have traditional “seasons” (news shows, for example), the Multi-Pass purchases a set number of episodes. parental controls Options that enable a computer administrator to limit access to features. In the Parental pane of iTunes preferences, for example, you can prevent someone from accessing the iTunes Store. playlist A collection of songs or other media (video and podcasts) arranged in a custom order. podcast A radio- or TV-style show you can download from the Internet for free from the iTunes Store, as well as various websites. Some podcasts are individual episodes; some are series. QuickTime Multimedia software from Apple that handles video, sound, text, animation, music, and several types of images available for Mac computers and PCs. ringtone The sound a mobile phone makes when someone calls. rip To transfer songs from a CD to a hard disk. Season Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. With a Season Pass, all currently available episodes are downloaded to iTunes on your computer. When a new episode is available, you are notified and the show is downloaded. If you’re not connected to the Internet, the episode is put into your iTunes Store download queue, and you can download it the next time you’re online. shared library An iTunes library (or a part of one) that’s set up so that others on the local network can play the library’s media files on their own computers. shuffle To play music or video in random order. Smart Playlist A playlist to which you assign rules (for example, songs by certain artists); when you add a song to your library that matches your rules, iTunes automatically adds the song to the Smart Playlist. Sound Check A setting in iTunes preferences that automatically adjusts songs to play at the same volume level. stream To play media on a device without storing the media files on the device. For example, some websites stream movies you can watch on your computer. You can stream items from your iTunes library to your TV, using an Apple TV. sync To update an iPod, iPhone, iPad, or Apple TV so that it contains some or all of the music, video, and other files in your iTunes library. transfer In iTunes, to move a rented movie from one location to another, such as from your iTunes library on a computer to an iPod, iPhone, or iPad. visualizer A program that displays visual effects in the iTunes window. WAV Waveform; a digital audio format commonly used with Microsoft Windows and computers without MP3 software. WAV files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. Wish List An online list of iTunes Store items you plan to buy. You can preview and buy items directly from your Wish List. To see your Wish List, click your name to the left of the Search field and choose Wish List. If you don’t see your name, click Sign In. WMA Windows Media Audio; a digital audio file format created by Microsoft. iTunes can convert WMA files to other formats.

iTunes for Mac: Glossary

Glossary Term Definition AAC Advanced Audio Coding (also called MPEG-4); a standard way of compressing and encoding digital audio. AAC files can be played using iPod, iPhone, iPad, and apps that support QuickTime. AAC-encoded files rival the quality of audio CDs, and sound as good as or better than MP3 files encoded at the same or even higher bit rate. For example, a 128 Kbps AAC file should sound as good as or better than a 160 Kbps MP3 file. Because the bit rate is lower, the AAC file will also be smaller than the MP3 file. AAC files enable you to store the most music on your hard disk or device. At the High Quality setting, AAC files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. AIFF Audio Interchange File Format; an uncompressed and lossless format for digital audio. Use AIFF files to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. AIFF files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. AirPlay A way to play music from an iTunes library on multiple speakers or AirPlay-enabled devices over a wireless local network. allowance A monthly credit that can be used to purchase items from the iTunes Store. Both the allowance purchaser and the recipient must have an Apple ID. App Store A part of the iTunes Store, where you can download apps for iPod touch, iPhone, and iPad. Apple ID What you need to download items from the iTunes Store, use Genius, or subscribe to Apple Music. If you’ve purchased items from the Apple Online Store or bought a photo book, or if you have an iCloud account, then you have an Apple ID. If you don’t have one, you can set one up using iTunes. Apple Lossless An Apple-developed method for creating digital music files. Apple Lossless files can be played using apps that support QuickTime, iPhone, iPad, and some iPod models. Use Apple Lossless to listen to songs on audiophile-quality sound systems with no loss of quality, and to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. Apple Lossless files use approximately 5 MB of disk space per minute. Apple TV A device for playing content downloaded from the iTunes Store or from your iTunes library on your home theater system. Audible website A website (audible.com) that sells audiobooks and other spoken programs. Items purchased from the Audible website can be downloaded to iTunes, and can be played on your computer, iPod, iPhone, or iPad. audiobook A recorded spoken program, such as a book being read aloud. You can purchase and download audiobooks from the iTunes Store and the Audible website. authorize To enable a computer to play iTunes Store purchases. You can authorize up to five computers at a time. Note: A computer can play iTunes Plus songs without authorization. You can also authorize your computer to play your Audible website purchases. buffer A portion of music or video that’s temporarily stored on your computer when you stream media content from the Internet. A buffer compensates for variations in connection speed, resulting in smoother playback. burn To record songs onto a CD or DVD. Clean A label issued by the Recording Industry Association of America to identify an edited version of an “explicit” recording. crossfade To start playing the next song while the previous song is still playing. deauthorize To prevent an authorized computer from playing iTunes Store purchases. You should do this before you give away or sell your computer. download To transfer files from one computer or system to another; for example, you can download music from the iTunes Store to your computer. eject To remove a disc (CD or DVD) from a disc drive, or to remove an iPod, iPhone, or iPad from the list of devices in the iTunes window. To eject a disc or device, click the Eject button next to the item. encoding format The type of format used to create a digital file. Audio encoding formats include AAC, Apple Lossless, MP3, and others. Video formats include MPEG-4, H.124, and others. equalizer A set of controls for changing sound frequencies (for example, boosting the bass on a rock song) to accommodate speakers, personal taste, and other factors. Explicit A label—issued by media producers—that alerts consumers to content that might be inappropriate for children. See “Clean.” Family Sharing A feature that enables up to six family members to download each other’s iTunes Store purchases to their own computers and devices. Genius A feature that enables you to find new music—in your library and in the iTunes Store—related to music already in your library. Genius Mix An ongoing playlist in a particular genre—like a commercial-free radio station playing your favorite songs—that iTunes creates from music in your library. iTunes can create up to 12 Genius Mixes. Genius playlist A playlist iTunes creates of songs that go great with a song you specify. Gracenote media database An online service that contains information about audio CDs. iTunes uses this database to display a CD’s name, song titles, and so on. Home Sharing A way to share and import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers in your home network. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID, and all computers in the Home Sharing network must be authorized to play purchases made using that Apple ID. iCloud Apple’s service that stores your music, photos, apps, contacts, calendars, and more, and wirelessly pushes them to all your iOS devices and computers. import To add music, video, and other media to your iTunes library. iOS The mobile operating system software used by iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad. iTunes Extras A unique experience that features exclusive interviews, videos, photos, and more. Available with select movie purchases in the iTunes Store. iTunes library The collection of music, videos, and other media you have imported into iTunes. iTunes Library file A database of your library’s contents. If you move or delete this file, iTunes creates a new one the next time you open iTunes, but it doesn’t contain playlists, song ratings, comments, and other information you created. iTunes Plus Songs and music videos, available at the iTunes Store, that are encoded in high-quality, 256-Kbps AAC format. There are no burn limits on iTunes Plus items, and they’re free of digital rights management (DRM) limitations. iTunes Plus content can be played on iPod, iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, all Mac and Windows computers, and many other digital music players. iTunes Store An online store, accessible through iTunes, where you can purchase music and videos, rent movies, download free podcasts, and more. MP3 An audio format commonly used for digital audio players. MP3 can be played using computers and most digital music players, including iPod, iPhone, and iPad. MP3 files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. Multi-Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. Designed for shows that don’t have traditional “seasons” (news shows, for example), the Multi-Pass purchases a set number of episodes. parental controls Options that enable a computer administrator to limit access to features. In the Parental pane of iTunes preferences, for example, you can prevent someone from accessing the iTunes Store. playlist A collection of songs or other media (video and podcasts) arranged in a custom order. podcast A radio- or TV-style show you can download from the Internet for free from the iTunes Store, as well as various websites. Some podcasts are individual episodes; some are series. QuickTime Multimedia software from Apple that handles video, sound, text, animation, music, and several types of images available for Mac computers and PCs. ringtone The sound a mobile phone makes when someone calls. rip To transfer songs from a CD to a hard disk. Season Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. With a Season Pass, all currently available episodes are downloaded to iTunes on your computer. When a new episode is available, you are notified and the show is downloaded. If you’re not connected to the Internet, the episode is put into your iTunes Store download queue, and you can download it the next time you’re online. shared library An iTunes library (or a part of one) that’s set up so that others on the local network can play the library’s media files on their own computers. shuffle To play music or video in random order. Smart Playlist A playlist to which you assign rules (for example, songs by certain artists); when you add a song to your library that matches your rules, iTunes automatically adds the song to the Smart Playlist. Sound Check A setting in iTunes preferences that automatically adjusts songs to play at the same volume level. stream To play media on a device without storing the media files on the device. For example, some websites stream movies you can watch on your computer. You can stream items from your iTunes library to your TV, using an Apple TV. sync To update an iPod, iPhone, iPad, or Apple TV so that it contains some or all of the music, video, and other files in your iTunes library. Time Machine An app included with macOS that automatically backs up the files on your computer at regular intervals. For more information, click the desktop and choose Help > Help Center (or Mac Help). transfer In iTunes, to move a rented movie from one location to another, such as from your iTunes library on a computer to an iPod, iPhone, or iPad. visualizer A program that displays visual effects in the iTunes window. WAV Waveform; a digital audio format commonly used with Microsoft Windows and computers without MP3 software. WAV files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. Wish List An online list of iTunes Store items you plan to buy. You can preview and buy items directly from your Wish List. To see your Wish List, click your name to the left of the Search field and choose Wish List. If you don’t see your name, click Sign In. WMA Windows Media Audio; a digital audio file format created by Microsoft.

iTunes 11 for Windows: Glossary

Glossary Term Definition AAC Advanced Audio Coding (also called MPEG-4); a standard way of compressing and encoding digital audio. AAC files can be played using iPod, iPhone, iPad, and apps that support QuickTime. AAC-encoded files rival the quality of audio CDs, and sound as good as or better than MP3 files encoded at the same or even higher bit rate. For example, a 128 Kbps AAC file should sound as good as or better than a 160 Kbps MP3 file. Because the bit rate is lower, the AAC file will also be smaller than the MP3 file. AAC files enable you to store the most music on your hard disk or device. At the High Quality setting, AAC files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. AIFF Audio Interchange File Format; an uncompressed and lossless format for digital audio. Use AIFF files to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. AIFF files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. AirPlay A way to play music from an iTunes library on multiple speakers or AirPlay-enabled devices over a wireless local network. allowance A monthly credit that can be used to purchase items from the iTunes Store. Both the allowance purchaser and the recipient must have an Apple ID. Apple Lossless An Apple-developed method for creating digital music files. Apple Lossless files can be played using apps that support QuickTime, iPhone, iPad, and some iPod models. Use Apple Lossless to listen to songs on audiophile-quality sound systems with no loss of quality, and to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. Apple Lossless files use approximately 5 MB of disk space per minute. App Store A part of the iTunes Store, where you can download apps for iPod touch, iPhone, and iPad. Apple TV A device for playing content downloaded from the iTunes Store or from your iTunes library on your home theater system. Audible website A website (audible.com) that sells audiobooks and other spoken programs. Items purchased from the Audible website can be downloaded to iTunes, and can be played on your computer, iPod, iPhone, or iPad. audiobook A recorded spoken program, such as a book being read aloud. You can purchase and download audiobooks from the iTunes Store and the Audible website. authorize To enable a computer to play iTunes Store purchases. You can authorize up to five computers at a time. Note:   A computer can play iTunes Plus songs without authorization. You can also authorize your computer to play your Audible website purchases. buffer A portion of music or video that’s temporarily stored on your computer when you stream media content from the Internet. A buffer compensates for variations in connection speed, resulting in smoother playback. burn To record songs onto a CD or DVD. Clean A label issued by the Recording Industry Association of America to identify an edited version of an “explicit” recording. crossfade To start playing the next song while the previous song is still playing. deauthorize To prevent an authorized computer from playing iTunes Store purchases. You should do this before you give away or sell your computer. download To transfer files from one computer or system to another; for example, you can download music from the iTunes Store to your computer. eject To remove a disc (CD or DVD) from a disc drive, or to remove an iPod, iPhone, or iPad from the list of devices in the iTunes window. To eject a disc or device, click the Eject button next to the item. encoding format The type of format used to create a digital file. Audio encoding formats include AAC, Apple Lossless, MP3, and others. Video formats include MPEG-4, H.124, and others. equalizer A set of controls for changing sound frequencies (for example, boosting the bass on a rock song) to accommodate speakers, personal taste, and other factors. Explicit A label—issued by media producers—that alerts consumers to content that might be inappropriate for children. See “Clean.” Genius A feature that enables you to find new music—in your library and in the iTunes Store—related to music already in your library. Genius Mix An ongoing playlist in a particular genre—like a commercial-free radio station playing your favorite songs—that iTunes creates from music in your library. iTunes can create up to 12 Genius Mixes. Genius playlist A playlist iTunes creates of songs that go great with a song you specify. Gracenote media database An online service that contains information about audio CDs. iTunes uses this database to display a CD’s name, song titles, and so on. Home Sharing A way to share and import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers in your home network. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID, and all computers in the Home Sharing network must be authorized to play purchases made using that Apple ID. iCloud Apple’s service that stores your music, photos, apps, contacts, calendars, and more, and wirelessly pushes them to all your iOS devices and computers. import To add music, video, and other media to your iTunes library. iTunes Extras A unique experience that features exclusive interviews, videos, photos, and more. Available with select movie purchases in the iTunes Store. iTunes library The collection of music, videos, and other media you have imported into iTunes. iTunes Library file A database of your library’s contents. If you move or delete this file, iTunes creates a new one the next time you open iTunes, but it doesn’t contain playlists, song ratings, comments, and other information you created. iTunes LP A unique experience that features exclusive interviews, videos, photos, and more. Available with select album purchases in the iTunes Store. iTunes Plus Songs and music videos, available at the iTunes Store, that are encoded in high-quality, 256-Kbps AAC format. There are no burn limits on iTunes Plus items, and they’re free of digital rights management (DRM) limitations. iTunes Plus content can be played on iPod, iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, all Mac and Windows computers, and many other digital music players. iTunes Store An online store, accessible through iTunes, where you can purchase music and videos, rent movies, download free podcasts, and more. iOS The mobile operating system software used by iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad. MP3 An audio format commonly used for digital audio players. MP3 can be played using computers and most digital music players, including iPod, iPhone, and iPad. MP3 files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. Multi-Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. Designed for shows that don’t have traditional “seasons” (news shows, for example), the Multi-Pass purchases a set number of episodes. parental controls Options that enable a computer administrator to limit access to features. In the Parental pane of iTunes preferences, for example, you can prevent someone from accessing the iTunes Store. playlist A collection of songs or other media (video and podcasts) arranged in a custom order. podcast A radio- or TV-style show you can download from the Internet for free from the iTunes Store, as well as various websites. Some podcasts are individual episodes; some are series. QuickTime Multimedia software from Apple that handles video, sound, text, animation, music, and several types of images available for Mac computers and PCs. ringtone The sound a mobile phone makes when someone calls. rip To transfer songs from a CD to a hard disk. Season Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. With a Season Pass, all currently available episodes are downloaded to iTunes on your computer. When a new episode is available, you are notified and the show is downloaded. If you’re not connected to the Internet, the episode is put into your iTunes Store download queue, and you can download it the next time you’re online. shared library An iTunes library (or a part of one) that’s set up so that others on the local network can play the library’s media files on their own computers. shuffle To play music or video in random order. Smart Playlist A playlist to which you assign rules (for example, songs by certain artists); when you add a song to your library that matches your rules, iTunes automatically adds the song to the Smart Playlist. Sound Check A setting in iTunes preferences that automatically adjusts songs to play at the same volume level. stream To play media on a device without storing the media files on the device. For example, some websites stream movies you can watch on your computer. You can stream items from your iTunes library to your TV, using an Apple TV. transfer In iTunes, to move a rented movie from one location to another, such as from your iTunes library on a computer to an iPod, iPhone, or iPad. sync To update an iPod, iPhone, iPad, or Apple TV so that it contains some or all of the music, video, and other files in your iTunes library. visualizer A program that displays visual effects in the iTunes window. WAV Waveform; a digital audio format commonly used with Microsoft Windows and computers without MP3 software. WAV files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. Wish List An online directory of iTunes Store items you plan to buy. You can preview and buy items directly from your Wish List. To see your Wish List, click My Wish List below Quick Links in the iTunes Store homepage. WMA Windows Media Audio; a digital audio file format created by Microsoft. iTunes can convert WMA files to other formats.

iTunes 11 for Mac: Glossary

Glossary Term Definition AAC Advanced Audio Coding (also called MPEG-4); a standard way of compressing and encoding digital audio. AAC files can be played using iPod, iPhone, iPad, and apps that support QuickTime. AAC-encoded files rival the quality of audio CDs, and sound as good as or better than MP3 files encoded at the same or even higher bit rate. For example, a 128 Kbps AAC file should sound as good as or better than a 160 Kbps MP3 file. Because the bit rate is lower, the AAC file will also be smaller than the MP3 file. AAC files enable you to store the most music on your hard disk or device. At the High Quality setting, AAC files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. AIFF Audio Interchange File Format; an uncompressed and lossless format for digital audio. Use AIFF files to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. AIFF files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. AirPlay A way to play music from an iTunes library on multiple speakers or AirPlay-enabled devices over a wireless local network. allowance A monthly credit that can be used to purchase items from the iTunes Store. Both the allowance purchaser and the recipient must have an Apple ID. Apple Lossless An Apple-developed method for creating digital music files. Apple Lossless files can be played using apps that support QuickTime, iPhone, iPad, and some iPod models. Use Apple Lossless to listen to songs on audiophile-quality sound systems with no loss of quality, and to burn high-quality audio CDs from imported songs. Apple Lossless files use approximately 5 MB of disk space per minute. App Store A part of the iTunes Store, where you can download apps for iPod touch, iPhone, and iPad. Apple TV A device for playing content downloaded from the iTunes Store or from your iTunes library on your home theater system. Audible website A website (audible.com) that sells audiobooks and other spoken programs. Items purchased from the Audible website can be downloaded to iTunes, and can be played on your computer, iPod, iPhone, or iPad. audiobook A recorded spoken program, such as a book being read aloud. You can purchase and download audiobooks from the iTunes Store and the Audible website. authorize To enable a computer to play iTunes Store purchases. You can authorize up to five computers at a time. Note:   A computer can play iTunes Plus songs without authorization. You can also authorize your computer to play your Audible website purchases. buffer A portion of music or video that’s temporarily stored on your computer when you stream media content from the Internet. A buffer compensates for variations in connection speed, resulting in smoother playback. burn To record songs onto a CD or DVD. Clean A label issued by the Recording Industry Association of America to identify an edited version of an “explicit” recording. crossfade To start playing the next song while the previous song is still playing. deauthorize To prevent an authorized computer from playing iTunes Store purchases. You should do this before you give away or sell your computer. download To transfer files from one computer or system to another; for example, you can download music from the iTunes Store to your computer. eject To remove a disc (CD or DVD) from a disc drive, or to remove an iPod, iPhone, or iPad from the list of devices in the iTunes window. To eject a disc or device, click the Eject button next to the item. encoding format The type of format used to create a digital file. Audio encoding formats include AAC, Apple Lossless, MP3, and others. Video formats include MPEG-4, H.124, and others. equalizer A set of controls for changing sound frequencies (for example, boosting the bass on a rock song) to accommodate speakers, personal taste, and other factors. Explicit A label—issued by media producers—that alerts consumers to content that might be inappropriate for children. See “Clean.” Genius A feature that enables you to find new music—in your library and in the iTunes Store—related to music already in your library. Genius Mix An ongoing playlist in a particular genre—like a commercial-free radio station playing your favorite songs—that iTunes creates from music in your library. iTunes can create up to 12 Genius Mixes. Genius playlist A playlist iTunes creates of songs that go great with a song you specify. Gracenote media database An online service that contains information about audio CDs. iTunes uses this database to display a CD’s name, song titles, and so on. Home Sharing A way to share and import items from up to five iTunes libraries on other computers in your home network. To use Home Sharing , you must have an Apple ID, and all computers in the Home Sharing network must be authorized to play purchases made using that Apple ID. iCloud Apple’s service that stores your music, photos, apps, contacts, calendars, and more, and wirelessly pushes them to all your iOS devices and computers. import To add music, video, and other media to your iTunes library. iTunes Extras A unique experience that features exclusive interviews, videos, photos, and more. Available with select movie purchases in the iTunes Store. iTunes library The collection of music, videos, and other media you have imported into iTunes. iTunes Library file A database of your library’s contents. If you move or delete this file, iTunes creates a new one the next time you open iTunes, but it doesn’t contain playlists, song ratings, comments, and other information you created. iTunes LP A unique experience that features exclusive interviews, videos, photos, and more. Available with select album purchases in the iTunes Store. iTunes Plus Songs and music videos, available at the iTunes Store, that are encoded in high-quality, 256-Kbps AAC format. There are no burn limits on iTunes Plus items, and they’re free of digital rights management (DRM) limitations. iTunes Plus content can be played on iPod, iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, all Mac and Windows computers, and many other digital music players. iTunes Store An online store, accessible through iTunes, where you can purchase music and videos, rent movies, download free podcasts, and more. iOS The mobile operating system software used by iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad. MP3 An audio format commonly used for digital audio players. MP3 can be played using computers and most digital music players, including iPod, iPhone, and iPad. MP3 files use approximately 1 MB of disk space per minute. Multi-Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. Designed for shows that don’t have traditional “seasons” (news shows, for example), the Multi-Pass purchases a set number of episodes. parental controls Options that enable a computer administrator to limit access to features. In the Parental pane of iTunes preferences, for example, you can prevent someone from accessing the iTunes Store. playlist A collection of songs or other media (video and podcasts) arranged in a custom order. podcast A radio- or TV-style show you can download from the Internet for free from the iTunes Store, as well as various websites. Some podcasts are individual episodes; some are series. QuickTime Multimedia software from Apple that handles video, sound, text, animation, music, and several types of images available for Mac computers and PCs. ringtone The sound a mobile phone makes when someone calls. rip To transfer songs from a CD to a hard disk. Season Pass An option for buying TV shows from the iTunes Store. With a Season Pass, all currently available episodes are downloaded to iTunes on your computer. When a new episode is available, you are notified and the show is downloaded. If you’re not connected to the Internet, the episode is put into your iTunes Store download queue, and you can download it the next time you’re online. shared library An iTunes library (or a part of one) that’s set up so that others on the local network can play the library’s media files on their own computers. shuffle To play music or video in random order. Smart Playlist A playlist to which you assign rules (for example, songs by certain artists); when you add a song to your library that matches your rules, iTunes automatically adds the song to the Smart Playlist. Sound Check A setting in iTunes preferences that automatically adjusts songs to play at the same volume level. stream To play media on a device without storing the media files on the device. For example, some websites stream movies you can watch on your computer. You can stream items from your iTunes library to your TV, using an Apple TV. Time Machine An app included with OS X that automatically backs up the files on your hard disk at regular intervals. For more information, click the desktop and choose Help > Help Center (or Mac Help). transfer In iTunes, to move a rented movie from one location to another, such as from your iTunes library on a computer to an iPod, iPhone, or iPad. sync To update an iPod, iPhone, iPad, or Apple TV so that it contains some or all of the music, video, and other files in your iTunes library. visualizer A program that displays visual effects in the iTunes window. WAV Waveform; a digital audio format commonly used with Microsoft Windows and computers without MP3 software. WAV files use approximately 10 MB of disk space per minute. Wish List An online directory of iTunes Store items you plan to buy. You can preview and buy items directly from your Wish List. To see your Wish List, click My Wish List below Quick Links in the iTunes Store homepage. WMA Windows Media Audio; a digital audio file format created by Microsoft. iTunes can convert WMA files to other formats.

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