DeTune for Windows Archives

DeTune for Windows Archives

DeTune for Windows Archives

DeTune for Windows Archives

These are 7 of the best DeTune alternatives for Windows of the moment.

Apple has some pretty amazing products and a great ecosystem, but it’s that kid in school who doesn’t get along with others that much. Sometimes, it can be a bit difficult to sync all your iDevices between them, so you need to rely on third-party tools, but they also include some pretty cool features, allowing you to easily control everything.

For example, we have DeTune, a nice piece of software which you can use to manage the contents of your iOS devices directly from your iMac. Actually, some users claim that it’s even better than iTunes, Apple’s native app for such things since it allows you to keep songs on your device, even though they were previously deleted from iTunes!

Windows users heard about this tool and they wanted to try it too. Unfortunately, it’s not compatible. But hey, DeTunes alternatives for Windows are also available for download, so anybody can control an iPhone, iPad, or iPod.

What DeTunes alternatives are worth it?

Here you can find a quick selection of them, bringing all the features to Windows. Let’s see what we have for you guys!


This is a pretty good name for a tool like this. If you ask us! iTools is one of the best DeTune alternatives for Windows, allowing you to easily manage the content on your iPhone, iPad, or iPod, through your computer.

Specifically, you can manage apps (yes, even that!), transfer photos and music, or even view your available storage. Not to mention that the user interface is very friendly and any those who are not such technical users will find it very easy to use.

There are some minuses though, like the fact that you don’t have access to the iTunes store or the slightly slow loading times. But hey, it’s a free tool, I bet you can get over such details…


It looks like this Jajuk thing is very popular among iOS users who own a Windows-running PC. Jajuk is a music transfer software, ridiculously fast and very flexible, being able to deal with several audio formats. Whether it’s the classic MP3 or uncommon formats like AIFF or SPEEX, you can transfer such files on your iDevices easily.

A cool trick this tool can do is organize your music into different genres, as well as bands or titles, so it’s obvious that it had to be present on our list with the best DeTune alternatives for windows.

In terms of minuses, there aren’t any. Still, at a second thought, just the fact that it’s loaded with so many features can make it a bit difficult to fully understand its functionality.

SynciOS Manager

While developing this list, one of the main aspects I considered when picking DeTune alternatives for Windows was how easy to use the tool looks. Doesn’t make sense? Ok, let’s say that it was a bit mandatory for all tools to have a user-friendly interface and SynciOS Manager is no exception.

You can use to sync the files from your iDevice to your PC, no matter if we’re talking about music, videos, photos, as well as contacts, messages, bookmar…You know what? It can sync pretty much anything that’s on your device with your Windows PC.

As a bonus, it can do the same things for Android-running devices, so there’s no doubt that it’s worth giving a shot.


Hey, what do you know? Another iSoftware? Yes, that’s right, and this is a pretty good one as well since a lot of iOS users are praising it. In a nutshell, iExplorer is very similar to iTunes, but you will never lose your content (yes, it happens) and neither your device crashes.

And yes, we’re going to talk about the interface as well. Since it’s similar to iTunes, it’s obviously very easy to use and you won’t get lost in the menus. Eventually, it looks complicated at first, you will definitely start getting along with it in no time.

iSkySoft iTransfer

This is definitely a tool name with too many “i”, but in the end it’s not the name that matters that much, but the things it can do. Therefore, another one of the best DeTune alternatives for Windows is iSkySoft iTransfer, a great tool for transferring iPhone/iPad/iPod media files to a Windows PC, with just a few clicks.

I didn’t get the chance to use it that much (actually, I used it just once), but I was impressed by the ‘skip duplicate content’ feature, which you will definitely love it as well. After all, not once we kept precious internal storage space occupied with duplicate files.

The biggest downside is that it’s available just as a trial for free, so if you want to access all features you need to get the paid version. But hey, if you want something that does the job properly, it’s actually worth paying for it! Oh, and it has some bugs. Sometimes. And by bugs I mean it crashes. But again, just sometimes!


It’s not just for the Pod, but also for the Phone and Pad. With an “i” ahead, that is. A very small and simple piece of software, but boasting some very powerful features.

PodTrans can be used to export, import or delete stuff from your devices, like music, photos and…you know, the full menu, using a Windows PC.

The BIGGEST minus of this little tool is that, depending on where you get it from, you might end up with a bit of bloatware and probably malware. By clicking on the name of the tool you can get to its download page which has been verified, so you should avoid getting it from another source. If you want to avoid ending up with all that nasty stuff on your PC, of course.


Last but not least, we have one more entry in our top of the best DeTune alternatives for Windows: iFunbox. Technically speaking, it does the same thing as the previous tools, by transferring files between an iPhone, iPad or iPod and a PC through the drag-and-drop technique. Just connect the two with a cable and you’re good to go.

However, the secret ace in its sleeve is a feature which allows you to take advantage of the device’s storage and use it as a portable USB disk. You can rely on this to make backup copies of all your files!

As a bonus, jailbroken users can upload images to an iPhone directly as a wallpaper. And there are a lot of extra goodies for those who broke into Apple’s system as well, but we’ll let you discover them.


And this is it! Your list with the best DeTune alternatives for Windows is ready. No matter which of these options you will decide upon, you will definitely like it. The whole idea was to make a selection of easy to use tools and, honestly speaking, they’re all as simple as it can get to operate.

Which one is your favorite, from all points of view? Let us know your thoughts, using the comments section below!

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, DeTune for Windows Archives


It can be found that, in the case of v = -0.03, the real part of the permittivity, Re[[epsilon].sub.r], is negative in the range [-15.7[gamma], 0.0[gamma]] of the frequency detuning[DELTA], and the real part of the permeability, Re[[mu].sub.r], is negative in the range [-8.5[gamma], -1.0[gamma]] of the frequency detuning[DELTA].


The RoHS-compliant unit demonstrates linear polarization, immunity to the detuningeffect caused by a user's hand or body, minimum return loss of -1.2 dB on band edges, and unbalanced impedance of 50 [ohm].

GPS chip antenna offers small footprint

Designed to mitigate issues such as signal reflection, detuningand grounding which reduce or negate RFID's effectiveness on metal packaging or with aqueous-based products, the technology leverages several of metal's inherent properties and shifts the format into an advantageous position.

Resolves RFID challenges

In these out-of-key thirds I feel pain, bitterness, weeping and unfulfilled longing." The key principle behind Smolka's treatment of microtones is therefore the out of tune and "detuning" of this kind always retains its link to the "in tune".

Martin Smolka: a microsentimental composer

The wraps are good for detuningand firming tissue especially after weight loss, or for a boost to fit into that special outfit.

Beauty Clinic

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DeTune for Windows Archives

Elastic Audio = Springy Sound

Pro Tools Tips & Techniques By Mike Thornton

Elastic Audio in Pro Tools can do more than time‑stretching: it can also be your route to some killer pitch‑based mixing techniques.

Elastic Pitch often gets eclipsed by its bigger brother Elastic Audio, so this month we're going to bring this somewhat neglected feature out of the shadows. I hope that when we look at some of the things you can do with it, we'll get your creative juices going.

For a basic example of working with Elastic Pitch, consider the four‑bar acoustic guitar part in the screen, rightMy basic four‑bar acoustic guitar loop.. To be able to use Elastic Pitch, the first thing I need to do is enable Elastic Audio on the track, by clicking on the Elastic Audio plug‑in area in the track title section in the Edit window, just under the automation Read buttonActivating Elastic Audio: you'll need to use Polyphonic mode for Elastic Pitch work.. Then I must select Polyphonic from the drop‑down menu; the other Elastic Audio plug‑ins will work for time‑stretching, but only the polyphonic one will work for Elastic Pitch.

Now I'm going to make two copies of my track, either using the Duplicate function in the Track menu or by copying the regions onto empty tracks; you can do this by holding down the Alt key as you drag the regions, which will make copies rather than just moving them. I also tend to hold down the Ctrl key (Mac) or Start key (Windows) to make sure the region doesn't move sideways at all as I drag it onto another track.I've created two copies of my original track, both with Elastic Audio activated.

Next, I highlight one of the regions on the new duplicate tracks, right‑click and select Elastic Properties from the contextual menu (you can also reach this window by selecting Elastic Properties from the Region menu or by using the shortcut Alt + numeric 5). The Elastic Properties window displays the properties for the highlighted region, and it's worth leaving it open to save you constantly right‑clicking a region to get it back.The Elastic Properties window lets you perform real‑time pitch‑shifting on a region‑by‑region basis.

Now I'm going to use the rightmost of the two Pitch Shift options (Cents) at the bottom of the Elastic Properties window to shift the first of my copies five cents up. You can do this by clicking, holding and moving the mouse up or down until the desired value is shown, but I find it easier to type in the numbers using the numeric part of the keyboard — for +5 cents, just highlight the cents box and type '5' and Enter. On the second of my copies I'm going to do the opposite — shift it five cents down (type minus, '5' and Enter on the numeric pad). With the original panned centre and the pitched copies panned hard left and right, this will give me a lovely chorused guitar sound. You can take the pitch‑shifting further on lead guitar parts where the instrument is playing a monophonic line rather than chords — try settings around plus and minus 20 cents.

Extreme Harmonies

Even more extreme settings can produce interesting harmony effects. For instance, I can take one copy up a fifth by setting the left‑hand Pitch Shift option to +7 semitones, and take the other copy down a fourth by setting it to ‑5 semitones. You may find it more subtle if you drop the level of the pitched tracks by 6dB or so, so they don't dominate the original part. You can, of course, go for a full octave up and down by setting the Semitone box to plus and minus 12 semitones.

Be aware that you cannot automate Elastic Pitch, because it is a region‑based process. However, you can divide a recording up into single‑note regions to edit individual notes. It is best to use Tab to Transient to help you create the edits for this. Turn it on by highlighting the Tab to Transient button just below the zoom tool button in the toolbarActivating Tab to Transient makes it easy to isolate individual notes within a larger recording.. Place your cursor a little way before the start of the note you want to isolate, hit the Tab key on the keyboard and when the cursor is at the start of the desired note, use Command-E (Mac) or Ctrl-E (Windows) to place an edit at the cursor position. Once you've created your one‑note regions, you can adjust their pitch separately using the Elastic Properties window or Transpose window (see above).

These techniques will work on a variety of material: try the harmony idea on backing vocals, for an instant choir, or use small amounts of detuning on string parts to fatten them out. This also works well on brass sections too. In fact, this technique reminds me of the '99s' trick I was taught long before Pro Tools came out, when the AMS RMX16 was king, and cost a king's ransom too! The '99s' preset was a setting that provided two detuning effects, up and down by one percent. I remember first using it on a brass section recorded on a Studer two‑inch multitrack... those were the days!

Elastic Pitch & Drum Loops

Take a look at the screenshot, top rightIn this example, we're going to use Elastic Pitch to emphasise the different elements of a drum loop. . It shows a four‑bar drum loop and, as before, the first thing I've done is to duplicate it. My aim is to pitch up just the snare-drum elements by a seventh, so I begin by using Tab to Transient to create regions for each of the snare hits. In this loop, however, some of the snare hits, including the first one, are not clean but played together with the kick drum, so I use copy and paste to replace these kick and snare hit with a clean snare hit from elsewhere in the loop, such as the second snare hit.

With a full set of clean snare hits, I can then delete the other regions to leave just snare hits, then select them all and use the Elastic Properties window to pitch them up seven semitones. When I play the original loop with the pitched‑up snare hits, they give the snare much more bite and punch.

With this in mind, I could also try isolating the kick-drum hits and pitch them down a fourth for a deeper, thicker kick sound. (With this particular loop, I found this worked better when I used the AIR Kill EQ to filter off from the duplicate kick track.)The finished product: I've used Tab to Transient to cut out the kick and snare hits on my duplicate tracks, then applied Elastic Pitch to pitch the snare hits up and the kick hits down.

You can use similar techniques on a bass line. Try adding a bass loop to the new drum loop, make two copies as before, and detune the two copies by around plus and minus 30 cents. Then pan the copies hard left and right and you will have an amazing wide stereo bass line. If it sounds muddy at the low end, you could shift the copies up a full octave (+12 semitones) as well as applying a small amount of detune, say plus and minus 10 cents. Again, you may want to pull the level of the copies down so they are around 6dB lower than the original.

Too Many Tracks

These techniques will add tracks to your Session at quite a rate, and all this real‑time pitch‑shifting will eat up processing power too, so when you are happy, you could choose to render pitch‑shifted files. Click on the Elastic Audio plug‑in selector icon, and from the pop‑up menu, change it from Real Time Processing to Rendered Processing. Pro Tools will chug away and create rendered, processed files, taking the CPU load of all that real‑time pitch‑shifting off your machine.  

Transposing Regions

There is another way of changing the pitch of a region. Instead of right‑clicking or selecting Elastic Properties in the Region menu, you can go into the Event menu, and from the Event Operation submenu, select Transpose. The Transpose window offers a more comprehensive range of transposition options than Elastic Pitch does, but on the down side there is no fine pitch adjustment, so you can't do small amounts of detuning from this window.

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