There's an extension for Chrome, called "Audio Only Youtube" that does just that:
(NB: this also allows you to scrobble the tracks to Last.fm, eg: with this extension: https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/lastfm-scrobbler/hhinaapppaileiechjoiifaancjggfjm )
It's a YouTube bug. According to Google employee ytKeane, it's is a known issue. His or her reply in the Google Product forum is as follows:
Thanks for your patience, all. We have been aware of this issue. It should be resolved soon.
While this issue is live, please try clearing your browser's cache and cookies, or the workaround:
The mute will ...
From YouTube's Recommended upload encoding settings (Advanced):
Note that the bitrates below are recommendations for uploads. Audio playback
bitrate is not related to video resolution.
So it seems audio quality is the same, irrespective of the selected video resolution. However, the audio quality will be as good (or bad) as the original ...
You usually need to check the "Allow YouTube to collect cookies" option for it to work.
I've been using it with my slow DSL service and for things you want to hear and don't care about video, it works great.
It looks like for some reason Google doesn't like Firefox on Linux. I wasn't able to find any way to get Google's built in player to work, nor any indication from Google that they're even aware it has a problem.
Fortunately it's very easy to play files with a third party app.
Select one of your MP3 files by ticking the check box. Then, from the More menu, ...
If you use Dropbox, here's a quick solution using Google Audio Player:
Upload audio file to Public folder on Dropbox, and save its public link somewhere.
Embed audio player in your blog post with this code (via):
<embed type="application/x-shockwave-flash" src="http://www.google.com/reader/ui/3523697345-audio-player.swf" ...
I would create the playlist online (it doesn't really matter where) and share that.
This solves your problems:
It's easy to share and forward to other people.
While it doesn't guarantee that they'll play the tracks in the right order it makes it harder for them not to.
It doesn't send large attachments around with the e-mail.
The only disadvantage is that ...
A reddit user, rising_son commented
Let's do a test and find out! Got myself a so called "wav" AND an MP3 version of the same track from Beatport (song "feel good" by Maduk). Will re-convert the MP3 version into another wav (for the purpose of importing into ProTools, reconverting it will preserve the lossy nature of the file), and invert it and play ...
CommCare doesn't have the capacity to record audio natively, so in order to capture audio in a CommCare application, users need to install a 3rd party audio-recording app from the Play Store. We recommend RecForge Lite for this because it is known to work well with CommCare.
Sadly, no. YouTube volume is stored as a single value in a cookie for the entire site. The only option really is to obtain the audio files yourself and change the volume.
There may be some kind of software solution out there, kind of like what Windows Volume Mixer is but that could adjust the volumes automatically, but I wasn't able to find one.
Jitsi Meet do not plan on providing an "Echo Test" service:
...we don't have plans to implement a pre-call device testing screen. While in a call though, you can open the device selection dialog and it will preview audio and video devices.
Posted at jitsi/jitsi-meet #1823
However, other hosts do provide echo tests, which allows you to at least test ...
I might be late to the party but there exists an extension for Chrome that saves Facebook chats including all the files in it.
It creates an archive with all the media present in a chat. You can also uncheck saving pictures and videos if you don't want them.
This way you can get the audio files you need.
Here's the link to the website: Messages Saver for ...
Download your entire Facebook data.
Navigate to the desired conversation.
Open the source of the conversation, and find all the strings that look like messages/audio/SOME_LONG_NUMBER.mp4
Those are your audio files from the conversation with the friend you chose.
Download your entire Facebook data.
To download a copy of your ...
Updated answer because the question was updated.
Scroll until you find it, with a script.
Still, there isn't any nice or elegant way of doing that.
You could write a script that will scroll the conversation page until the top, and then export all the audio tags content from the page.
Another such solution, is doing pretty much the same, but on the mobile ...
This how I did it, it's a bit complicated but it worked.
Take this IPA letter as an example -
You first have to click the source button under the audio player.
That in turn makes you go to this page
After that, you will click on the Menu option on the audio player.
Then you click on the download button and select the MP3 option. That will get you to ...
If you inspect the audio play button using your browser's dev tools, you can see an img nearby in the structure, like so:
<div class="mwPlayerContainer k-player">
<div class="videoHolder"><div class="mwEmbedPlayer" id="mwe_player_0">
<img src="data:image/png,blahblah" class="playerPoster"> <!-- This is the element that ...
First: did you also remove the song from Google Music recycle bin, after deleting it from your library?
There is a chance that if you upload a song that Google Music is recognizing as the same as the one you deleted, it will restores it from recycle bin, if it's still in there.
I don't know if you know already but this is how Google Music works:
when you ...
If the video contains audio that may be subject to copyright, then the copyright holder has the ability to restrict playback in various ways. Some ways they do this could be the following:
Disabling audio on mobile devices
Disabling audio on any viewing platform
Disabling playback on mobile devices
Placing ads on the video
Blocking playback of video with a ...
It turns out that Google Drive does have streaming capabilities. And it doesn't change the URL for anything you move, so it's the perfect solution (aside from not having unlimited storage, but my use case doesn't require that, so I'm good). So my blog post jus consist of the following HTML:
Whatever I want to write here...<br />
This might not be exactly what you want but you might want to consider hosting your mp3 on Soundcloud and posting a link to it.
Edit: what about uploading it as a video with a static image (i.e. your logo)? Seems like YouTube integration is much more common.