• From: "Eric StevenS" <sseric57@xxxxxxxxxxx>
  • To: <blindcooltech@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
  • Date: Fri, 11 Nov 2005 11:51:34 -0500

You will first need to go to the page and check to see if the IRiver is one of 
the supported players.  It is like with Audible.com, they have a select group 
of units this works with.  It seems there were a whole lot of them, and I do 
remember seeing IRiver brands, it is just a matter if your model is one.  
Otherwise, the program is very easy to use.  You have to download a simple 
add-in to Windows Media Player, which actually is more functional than Media 
Player itself for us with screen readers.  Actually, there could be two 
downloads, as there are two formats these books come in, but Overdrive is the 
one with the most titles.  Then too, they are in PDF, if you want to mess with 
that, but then again there are fewer titles in that format.  

The only way I know you could put them on a device not supported or keep them 
longer than the two weeks you are allowed would be to burn those titles that 
can be burned onto CD and then convert them to MP3, etc.  A lot of trouble for 
something free...

Let me know if you have any difficulties.  I just discovered this service and 
am only beginning to use it.

Eric SS

  ----- Original Message ----- 
  From: Everett Latta 
  To: blindcooltech@xxxxxxxxxxxxx 
  Sent: Friday, November 11, 2005 8:30 AM

  My library offers audio books for download and they maintain they can be 
played on portable players.  The files are in the windows media file format.  
How do you convert them into mp3 to play on my I River?  

  I have never done this process before so I would like to learn a step by step 
method if possible.  


  I do not mind calling someone for the necessary walk through.  



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