Your music, movies, TV shows, apps, and more. Forget rifling through stacks of CDs or flipping through channels. All from your Mac or PC. View your library by artist, album, episode, year, rating — any way you want. Turn CDs into digital music by importing them to iTunes.
The perfect partner for your new iPod or iPhone
Pour one out for your high school mix tapes: Apple announced Monday at its annual Worldwide Developers Conference WWDC that it's shutting down iTunes, its year-old digital media software. In its place, Mac users will have three individual, dedicated apps for music, podcasts and TV, similar to the current iPhone setup. The transition will take place when the macOS Catalina, the latest version of Apple's Mac operating system, debuts in the fall. While the news initially alarmed users, you can rest easy: Apple confirmed to CNBC Make It that your iTunes content isn't going to just disappear into the digital ether. The company confirmed that when Mac users update their software, music currently in your library will transfer to the Apple Music app and TV and movie purchases will migrate to the Apple TV app. While the company promises that users won't lose content, it's a good reminder that digital files can come with quirky ownership rules. When you lawfully buy a physical CD, DVD or book, for example, the Copyright Act allows you to sell, lend or give away your copy, because you own it.
We have scanned the file and URLs associated with this software program in more than 50 of the world's leading antivirus services; no possible threat has been detected. Based on our scan system, we have determined that these flags are possibly false positives. It means a benign program is wrongfully flagged as malicious due to an overly broad detection signature or algorithm used in an antivirus program. To continue promising you a malware-free catalog of programs and apps, our team has integrated a Report Software feature in every catalog page that loops your feedback back to us. Flag any particular issues you may encounter and Softonic will address those concerns as soon as possible. Apple originally introduced the software to be used with its then new device, the iPod. Since then, it has been a tool for users of iPods, iPhones, iPads and more to sync music and media to their devices or play it from their desktop or laptop. As an official apple product, it comes pre-installed on Apple computers and laptops. In these updates, Apple makes bigger changes that typically address the user interface or Apple Music integration. Windows users can choose which drive to install the software on when running the application setup.
ITunes is a free program developed by and available from the Apple Corporation, that can be downloaded to a Mac or PC. You can also use iTunes on an iPod , iPad or iPhone. Here's how to add music to iTunes from audio CDs. Open your iTunes application. Put a CD into your computer's CD drive. A dialog box will open asking if you want to import the CD. Select Yes if you want to import all of the CD's content into your iTunes library. Select No if you only want to import some of the CD's content. Then click the boxes by the tracks you don't want to import, so that they no longer have crosses in them. Select Import CD.