WMA to WMA
M4P to WMA
MP4 to WMA
AAC to WMA
RAX to WMA
AA to WMA
Convert AAC to WMA - AAC to WMA Converter
To use DRM Converter - DRM Remover Software as AAC to WMA converter, select WMA from "Encoder" drop-down list and set a desired WMA quality parameter in "Compression Quality" drop-down list in DRM Converter's Settings. Select AAC files for conversion using the "Select Files" button in DRM Converter's main window toolbar (you can use Ctrl or Shift to select two or more files) or using drag&drop (for example from the Windows Explorer). Also you can drag&drop a folder with files or a folder structure. You will see all selected AAC files in the DRM Converter's main window. To delete a AAC file from this list, select it and click on the "Delete" button in DRM Converter's main window toolbar. Once the AAC files are present in your list, click the "Convert" button to convert AAC to WMA.
Windows Media Audio (WMA) is brand name for several audio file formats developed by Microsoft. The original WMA, also known as WMA Standard, was initially intended to be a competitor to the popular MP3 format and has become the second most widely supported format for compressed audio. The newer and more advanced WMA Professional has positioned itself as a competitor to the Advanced Audio Coding format (AAC).
Janus is the codename for a recent version of Windows Media DRM, which is sometimes used in conjunction with WMA. The PlaysForSure DRM technology supports time-limited subscription music such as those offered by unlimited download services, such as MTV's URGE, Napster, Rhapsody, Yahoo! Music Unlimited and Virgin Digital. Janus PlaysForSure DRM is supported on many modern portable audio devices and some streaming media clients.
Advanced Audio Coding (AAC) is a standardized, lossy compression and encoding scheme for digital audio. AAC usually achieves better sound quality than the more popular MP3 format when compared at the same bitrate, especially for bitrates below about 100 kbit/s. It is the default, and most commonly used format for compressing audio CDs for Apple's iPod and iTunes (extension .M4A). Apple uses the AAC format for all audio for sale on the iTunes Store and a special proprietary .M4P container for Digital Rights Management (DRM) restricted files.