Generally, if you have a Mac OS computer, you must have a type of Portable media player.
Referring to Portable media players, the most popular ones in the current market are iPod, iPhone, Apple TV, PSP, PS3, BlackBerry, Zune, Xbox 360, and Creative Zen. Although they all belong to Portable media players, they still have different properties, specifications, even support different video formats:
iPod, iPhone, PSP, Apple TV, and PS3 support MP4 format video with different resolutions;
Zune supports MP4 and WMV format with different resolutions.
BlackBerry supports 3GP, 3G2, MP4, AVI, and WMV with different resolutions.
Xbox 360 and Pocket PC support WMV with different resolutions.
Creative Zen supports AVI video file.
Then how can we make all the video files be played via these media players? Is there any solution?
The answer is yes! Under the precondition of Mac OS computer, that is Leawo Video Converter for Mac, as it also can be used as Mac MP4 converter. The following is a step-by-step guide on how to convert video to MP4 or WMV for Portable media players for Mac OS users with this free Mac MP4 converter.
Make output settings
Profile: Select video format as your destination.
iPod: iPod Movie (*.mp4)
iPhone: iPhone Movie (*.mp4)
Apple TV: Apple TV Movie (*.mp4)
PSP: PSP Movie (*.mp4)
Zune: Zune Movie (*.wmv or *.mp4)
Xbox 360: Xbox 360 Video (*.wmv)
Pocket PC: Pocket PC Movie (*wmv)
Creative Zen Player: Creative Zen Player Video (*.avi)
BlackBerry: BlackBerry Video (*.3gp; *.3g2; *.mp4; *.avi; *.wmv)
PS3: PS3 Movie (*.mp4)
You are allowed to add some video editing features through Trim, Crop, Rotation, Effect and Watermark.
After finishing the settings, click "Convert" to convert videos for your portable media players. After conversion, you can transfer the converted videos to your portable media players for enjoyment. Most portable players are supported.
MP4 is short for Moving Picture Expert Group-4. MP4 is also known as MPEG-4 AVC, or advanced video coding. This new technology is going to make video files decrease in size so that they are easier to work with and support. What used to be massive video files of motion and audio are now compressed versions of the same material, called MP4s.