Convert MOD to WAV
You can convert MOD file to WAV as well as to variety of other formats with free online converter.
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Convert mod to wav
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Camcorder Recorded Video (Modul) File
|Description||MOD files are a creation by Panasonic and JVC and were used to record videos using a camcorders which were tapeless. MOD is used by both Panasonic and Canon camera devices. Panasonic can also use TOD. These terms are not used as abbreviations and therefore do not have long forms. A hard disk is used to store MOD data. The format is comparable to other file formats like MPEG-2, though it is still utilized in some cases by equipment used in video recording. High definition and standard videos can utilize this format.|
|Technical details||MOD files can be viewed by any device that supports MPEG-2 video files. They can also be viewed by DVD players since they comply with DVD-video standards. The renaming of MOD and TOD files to mpeg files is possible and this changes the type of file due to existing similarities. The files play videos at a maximum of 720*480 in terms of resolution with a signal of 480i or 576i and also at a view of ratios 4:3 or 16:9. Metadata like date, time, composer and others are stored in MOD files using MOI file extension.|
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Windows Media Player
|Main program||Quicktime Player|
WAVE Audio File
WAV is one of the most common audio formats and stands for Waveform Audio File Format. It is intended for operation with digitalized audio stream. Although it has also been used for non-audio data due to its sampling rate (1 Hz to 4.3 GHz). It contains musical compositions, voice recordings, and various audio effects. Developed by programmers from Microsoft and IBM, it is a key audio format for placing of uncompressed sound files on Windows PCs. The wav wave files can be played back in QuickTime, Windows Media Player, Wav Player and some other programs. In addition to that, they can be processed in audio editing apps.
When a file is compressed into WAV, the data are not supposed to be lost, and the quality is excellent. However, the format did not have a huge market share, due to its larger size, as compared with MP3. It is required to have enough time and disc space to upload and send such files via the Internet. One of the major advantages of WAV is linked to the use of Linear Pulse Code Modulation (LPCM) for storage of audio stream. Consequently, a copy is just as good as an original, which is highly appraised by experts in music and professional users.
Sound files with this extension are recorded into 8 or 16 bit per sample. A standard option for CD Audio is an audio stream of 16 bit per sample and sampling frequency of 44.1 KHz. One second of sound corresponds to 88 Kb of internal memory. WAV files can store metadata in the INFO chunk, and they also include integrated IFF lists.
In some cases, the standard format may be used for broadcasting. For instance, BBC stereo data of 44 100 Hz and 16 bit are generally accepted within the VCS system.
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