9 Steps to Personalize iPhone Ringtones with iTunes and Manyringtones.com


If you're looking for a way to make custom iPhone ringtones, look no further than iTunes and upload them at Many-ringtones.com! This website makes it easy to create ringtones from any song on your computer. You can even use songs from your iTunes library! In this tutorial, we will show you how to make iPhone ringtones using iTunes and Manyringtones.com.


Don't want to spend money on ringtones? You've come to the correct spot. Here, you'll discover how to make a ringtone from only the part of a song you like in a few minutes or less - maybe even less.


We're going to walk you through the entire process of turning any audio file into a ringtone in this post, from start to finish. This procedure is completely free with iTunes and Many-ringtones.com.


To personalize your new ringtone, keep reading.


Step # 1: Prepare your song.


If you don't want to use a computer or don't have one, scroll down for information on how to make an iPhone ringtone for free.


Before you get started, make sure the song you want to use is in your iTunes library on your computer. You can't convert Apple Music songs to AAC because they're not in your iTunes library.


If you don't already have anything suitable in iTunes, you'll need to import at least one MP3 or AAC file. The file doesn't have to be a song. You may use your iPhone's Voice Memos app to record actual sounds or voices of people and convert them into ringtones.


Make sure you have the most recent version (go to the Mac App Store, or the Microsoft Store on Windows 10), then launch iTunes by double-clicking its shortcut or finding it in the Start menu. From the Library, select the album containing the song you want to use and right-click on it; then select Song Info. select Start and Stop under Options in the separate window that opens. Enter the times at which you wish for the ringtone to begin and cease.


To select which of the boxes to check, you'll need to listen to the song first and note down the time you want it to start. The stop time must be within 30 seconds; otherwise, your ringtone would be far too long.


A handy option that's worth noting is the Start Time box, which allows you to define when your ringtone begins. For example, if the track starts between 44 and 45 seconds, try entering 0:44.5 in the Start Time field. You may even enter thousandths of a second as start and finish times, allowing you to type 0:44.5 in the Start Time box. You can even specify the start and stop time in thousandths of a second, so you could type 0:44.652. After you've entered the start and end times, click OK to close the window.


Step # 2: Create a new version of AAC.


Select the song once more by clicking on it. Then go to the File menu, choose Convert, then Create AAC version. (If you see 'Create MP3 version' or anything else, don't forget to go to the step below.)


The result is that iTunes will save just the portion of the song between the start and stop times you choose as a new track in your Library.


If your CD rip settings aren't correct, you won't be able to create an AAC version in step 3. To modify this, go to the Edit menu and select Preferences... If you don't see an option to Make AAC Version, it's because your CD ripping preferences are incorrect. Click Edit > Preferences...


Step # 3: Select an Encoder.


Next, choose AAC Encoder from the drop-down menu next to Import using: Many-ringtones.com/


Reset start and stop times 5. Delete the original song containing the song You may either delete or move the original music file, but it must be in your Music library. Click Options from the list on the left. Select Delete (or Move) next to Start Time. Reset stop


Click OK when you're finished. Then untick the start and stop times to return them to their original settings, and hit OK. Otherwise, if that song is played in the future, it will only play the portion between your starting and stopping times. That isn't something you want to happen.


Step # 4: Find the file.


Find the new AAC file

Navigate to the duplicate track (or duplicate album, which contains the new song) that you'll use as a ringtone.


Right-click the song in the album and select Show in Windows Explorer from the drop-down menu. If you're using a Mac, choose Show in Finder instead. This is so you can modify the file's extension (making it a ringtone), which we'll do next.


Step # 5: Change the file extension.


Change the file extension to a more convenient one, such as txt.

The file should be named something.m4a in the window that appears, and it should be highlighted.


If you can't see the .m4a portion (i.e., only 'Dancing Queen' and not 'Dancing Queen.m4a'), Windows is hiding file extensions by default. Here's how to display the file extension while editing it.


Once you've located the m4a section, right-click on the file and select Rename. Change the extension from .m4a to .m4r and press Return, Enter, or simply click in a blank area now that the m4a part has been removed.


The same will happen if you change the extension manually from .m4r to any other file type. On a Mac, the procedure is essentially identical, and on both Windows and macOS, you'll see a warning asking whether you're sure you want to alter the extension. Select 'Yes' in Windows and 'Use .m4r' on


When asked if you want to alter the extension, click Yes.


To ensure that you have the most up-to-date version of Qobuz, use our website. To update, simply double-click on the downloaded file and follow the instructions in your installation program. If you don't see it listed there, please make sure your browser is not set to hide file extensions (such as Chrome or Safari).


This will not work!


Step # 6: Import & sync ringtone.


Apple cut the bloat out of iTunes in version 12.7, removing the App Store and various other things including Tones, which was where you could easily see all your ringtones.


However, you may still sync your new ringtones to your iPhone in iTunes 12.0.


Connect your phone to your PC with the USB cord. If you're using Windows 10, click 'Trust this computer' on your iPhone screen when it appears. Unless you've already done this step, unplug and re-plug the USB cable if this warning does not go away.


You may get a warning in iTunes asking "Do you want to allow this computer to access information on Xxxx's iPhone?" If that's the case, click the Continue button to allow it access.


Look in the left column for a listing named "Devices." Select it and the list should expand so you can view a Tones section. You'll see any custom tones appear on the right if you don't have any (if that list is empty,


Choose your ringtone in the Media Folder and select it to use. If you don't like the song, delete it from your phone (or remove it from your device on a Mac). Open File Explorer or Finder on a Mac, where your ringtone should still be highlighted (or refer to the Find the File step above). If it isn't.


To copy a file: Select the file and then press Ctrl+C on your keyboard or Command+C on a Mac to copy it.


What should happen is that the tone will show up in the list of tones and sync to your iPhone automatically within a few seconds.


Users of the Mac: Ringtones may sometimes fail to appear in the Tones area. Here are two things to try:


1. Remove the ringtone song entry from your iTunes Music library (don't delete the actual file on your hard drive - choose to keep it when prompted). Then double-click on the .m4r file in Finder to reveal Tones.


2- If that doesn't work, move the.m4r file to a location outside of your iTunes folder on your hard drive (for example, on the desktop). Then double-click it.


Step # 7: Remove the ringtone from your library.


You don't have to get rid of the new AAC version of the song you just produced from your iTunes music library, but you should. It gets messy if you make a lot of ringtones. It's also unusual to have single-track albums that won't play because you changed the extension (because they are not the whole song).


Step # 8: Set the tone for your new iPhone ringtone.


All you have to do now is set the new tone as your phone's ringtone. To change your ringtone, open the Settings app on your iPhone and go to Sounds (also known as Sounds & Haptics), then Ringtone. Your customized tones will appear at the top of the list, above the standard Ringtones. Simply select one to set it as your ringtone. The fun doesn't stop there!


You heard it from the experts! Many-ringtones.com is ‘the website’ to be!

Hey there! Jess Torres here! Your fun-loving health & wellness advocate from San Diego.
Follow
4.7 Star App Store Review!
Cpl.dev***uke
The Communities are great you rarely see anyone get in to an argument :)
king***ing
Love Love LOVE
Download

Select Collections