Here's the scenario: you find a link to an MP3 file on a web page, and click it. The "trick", if you want to call it that, is even if you don't actually plan to use Windows Media Player long term, set it to become the default player, then disassociate Quick Time from everything, and then go ahead and pick another media player as the default. Now, it's also a good idea to remove Quick Time's misguided associations as well.The web page disappears, is temporarily replaced with the Quick Time logo: And then a small audio player, centered on the page: which then begins to play the audio. But make sure to let Windows Media Player do the heavy lifting first. Run Windows Media Player, type ALT T to get the "Tools" menu, then click on Options, and then on the File Types tab. Fire up Quick Time Player, click on the Edit menu, Preferences item, and then the Quicktime Preferences sub-item.Click the links below to open the specific Settings Manager panel that you want.The Settings Manager that you see on the page is not an image; it is the actual Settings Manager.I tried a few alterations within the custom css area and nothing, zip, nada, it still displays the same every-time. Thanks Steve I took screen snaps of it in its 2 stages.
You don’t have to install Flash Player if you use Chrome.
Note: The latest version of the EZ Vinyl/Tape Converter for Mac automatically imports your converted albums into i Tunes.
Earlier versions of the Windows edition of the EZ Vinyl/Tape Converter software required i Tunes to be installed on a Windows computer.
Why does it seem that quick time takes over playback of MP3s in Internet explorer?
This phenomenon appeared after I installed i Tunes.