I still get error No Codec Available to render this file. problems before Camtasia loads the MPG codecs. makes no difference. If the file is already a mpg. Camtasia Studio, Version History. Fixed 'No codec available' error message when importing image files into the clip. Added a new Camtasia Recording File. No matter what the subject. into a MP3 file using Camtasia. your video content has been converted into an audio mp3 file that is available to millions of.
For Camtasia Studio Users: File Formats. and audio components from Camtasia recording file: In. (.mpeg-4.mov, or.m4v).
Camtasia Studio “No Codec” Error. No codec available to render this file”? Well. If this is a Camtasia native file.
Codec error refuses to go away. I still get error No Codec Available to render this file.. Question: I have two separate android devices, a Samsung phone and an MP3 player, that I connect to my car audio system via Microsoft/Ford Sync. I now have the phone connected via Bluetooth and the MP3 player connected via aux/line in using a cable that has a 3. I sometimes also connect a USB cable between the car audio and the player to provide continuous charging. I discovered too late that the player does not also provide audio output via the USB port, which is only for charging and file access via a PC.) This scheme works but the audio quality using the aux analog connection is not very good, including hiss at low volume levels even with the volume level on the MP3 player is turned up full.
The car audio must also be turned up very high in order to get adequate volume – 3x the volume level necessary to listen to the radio. My goal is still to somehow connect the MP3 player via a digital connection, i. USB connection. . Either device can be connected to the car audio via Bluetooth but only one at a time. Connecting the MP3 player kicks the phone off and I then don’t receive calls.
I prefer to not play music from the phone via Bluetooth because I keep that device in my pocket, which is inaccessible once I start driving and I cannot control the music selections other than through voice commands, which I find difficult to use. If I were to place the phone in a holder on the dash, I’m sure I would forget to take it with me when I exit the car. So I keep the MP3 player in the car console and it is generally easily accessible.
I have been trying to think of ways to connect the MP3 player via USB through some other means. One thought was to find a USB/Bluetooth adapter that could be plugged into the car USB port and synched to the player via Bluetooth.
However, my assumption is that such an adapter would require a driver that would not be able to be installed through the Ford Sync software. I also have thought about finding a Y cable that would connect both the MP3 aux and USB ports to the car audio USB port, providing both the audio and charging functions simultaneously.
I have seen such cables but only for Apple devices, not for android. I am also unsure whether this would work either. Can anyone advice on the best way to accomplish my goal?
Thanks very much. Answer: I've given this a lot of thought on my own cars in the past. Unfortunately modern cars "infotainment" units are so much utter crap.. HOWEVER - that being said, your issue with the AUX cable is unusual. You should *not* need to crank the audio 3x louder than normal to listen to the MP3 player (This probably explains the hissing noise).
The analog audio output from your MP3 player via 3. Ford's factory speakers. Something wrong here if you're having audio quality issues. What an AUX Cable WON'T get you is. Seeking forward / back / pause / play using the factory head unit and steering wheel controls.
Automatic pausing when you turn the car off. Most cars do support USB connections to an i. Pod / i. Phone / Apple device, or maybe even an Android device but this is not a universal standard, it is a proprietary Apple/Android feature and you won't be able to make just any MP3 player work this way, you'll need a device specifically compatible with the head unit. You'll have to look at your car's manual to see what is supported. Probably the easiest thing for you to do is get rid of your MP3 player and replace it with an i. Pod. . The only other way is to use bluetooth (A2.
DP), but as you said this isn't possible because your car is using bluetooth for handsfree on your phone. It would be nice if your head unit supported dual bluetooth devices (your phone connected as handsfree, and your MP3 player also connected as an A2. DP media audio device. This IS possible on many aftermarket stereos but alas many car manufacturer's factory head units do NOT support this. In your phone's bluetooth settings you can try and disable "Media Audio" in the pairing settings. Some phones "seize" the A2.
DP audio away from the other device even if your car supports having two separate devices. Manually disabling this on the phone can make it work. But if it doesn't work, you can't fix it. Third party bluetooth adapters plugged into the USB port will NOT work. The other option is to replace the car's head unit with an aftermarket deck. For example the JVC KW- R9. BT supports dual bluetooth.
KW- R9. 00. BT), but even more unfortunate on modern cars these days is it is often not possible to do that. There is too much of the car's internal workings running through the head unit and they are more than just an audio player these days.
So basically, modern car head units suck, they're about four years behind in the times. Ever car I've bought I've opted for the "base" model stereo that has a better chance of being upgrade- able because it's the first thing I do to my car. In my case, I bought a 2. Mazda 3, and Eonon makes a special factory- compatible head unit which basically puts a 7" Android tablet into my car that looks very OEM. This worked perfectly for me. Maybe they have a unit that is compatible with your car? Car- GPS- Navigations/Android- Car- GPS.
On my previous car, an older Chevy Cobalt that had no special infotainment system, what I did was I replaced the factory deck with a JVC KW- R9. BT aftermarket deck that supported bluetooth. I then purchased a cheap 7" android tablet (Nexus 7), and permanently mounted it in the car with a CD- tray clip mount like this: http: //www. The tablet connected to the stereo via bluetooth and connected to my smartphone via the wifi hotspot, and this provided all the infotainment I could possibly want - Google Maps, Google Music, Rdio, Spotify, etc.
Anyways, here's what I would do in your shoes. Investigate the aux cable issue. Do you have the same problem when you plug your phone or another audio player in via the 3.
AUX cable? Are there any settings on the stereo for audio gain? Does it only happen when your phone is also paired to the dash via bluetooth? Maybe talk to the dealer. Audio quality should not be an issue with a 3. Investigate using an i. Pod (even a cheap older one) as your MP3 player if you want to connect via USB - your Ford will very likely support that.
Investigate replacing your head unit with an aftermarket stereo that supports dual bluetooth / other fancy audio features you want. Maybe it's possible on your car.
Investigate installing a tablet (and possibly an aftermarket stereo that supports dual bluetooth) into your car.