我有很多音乐在 Apple无损），但谷歌播放音乐似乎没有支持它。相反，谷歌播放音乐支持 flac ，但iTunes不支持它。
我不在乎我的音乐是如何编码的，而是想要编码这些而没有任何损失。您如何使用iTunes + Google播放音乐管理您的无损音乐？我相信这不仅是我的问题。
编辑：好的，我终于放弃了，并编码了我在alac / flac中编码的所有文件到正常aac。似乎没有办法在现在的时间使用。
I have a lot of music encoded in Apple Lossless (ALAC), but Google Play Music doesnxe2x80x99t seem to support it. Instead Google Play Music supports FLAC, but iTunes doesnxe2x80x99t support it.
I donxe2x80x99t care how encoded my music are, but want to encode these without any loss. How do you guys manage your lossless music using iTunes + Google Play Music? I believe itxe2x80x99s not only my problem.
Edit: Okay, I finally gave up, and encoded my all files encoded in ALAC/FLAC to normal AAC. There seems no way to use both at a time as of now.
First are you talking about storing the music on your Android device or on the Google servers?
If you are planning on streaming music to your device from the Google Music Play servers then you can't store your music in a lossless format see this page about formats on Google Play Music, and notice this line:
FLAC, ogg, and aac files are transcoded to 320kbps mp3
However, if you want to store the music locally on your device then your question makes more sense.
There are a few ways to put ALAC music on your Android device in FLAC
Keep your library in ALAC and convert songs to FLAC as you want them. Then move the new FLAC files to your device. A program like Max should be able to handle the conversion for you.
Convert all of your ALAC files to FLAC in place and then use fluke to enable FLAC playback support in itunes.
What option you select depends on how much you like to keep your OS free of plugins like fluke and how ofter you are moving music to and from your device.
As has been established in other answers, Google's Play Music program does not support files in ALAC. However, the M4A extension is used by several supported formats so Play Music will attempt to add these files to its library. Unfortunately, when Play Music actually tries to play these files, it causes errors. One solution (mentioned above) is to re-encode the files into a supported format.
If you want to keep ALAC files on your device for use by other players, you will need to prevent Google Play from seeing your ALAC/M4A files. After considerable research (and a fruitless exchange with Google Support), I discovered that Play Music will respect ".nomedia" files. When a .nomedia file is placed in a folder, the media scanner will ignore (recursively) that folder. While there are several techniques for putting .nomedia files in place (e.g. this list), StudioKUMA's .nomedia Manager is by far the easiest.
WARNING: While this approach is able to hide the ALAC files from Play Music, it may hide your ALAC files from the player you want to use. In my case, Rocket Music Player provides the option (1) to limit the library to specific music folders and (2) to ignore .nomedia files in those folders. This combination (for me at least) allowed me to keep and use my ALAC files without breaking Play Music (which I use to access older MP3s synced to the cloud).
Where do you got your music files? If you rip them from a CD you can rip again to WAV. I think both iTunes and Android Player support it and WAV is better than FLAC or ALAC, though is bigger size.
If you insist keeping your current format, you can always try another player like FLAC Player or Golden Ears for iPod/iPhone/iPad, or Poweramp for Android.
I personally use FLAC Player in my iPod and Poweramp in a Sony NWZ-Z1060 (Android walkman).
My current format for portable is FLAC and for Desktop is WAV. I'm an audiophile, so I'm very sensitive about file format. I still prefer FLAC for portable because the size difference between FLAC/ALAC and WAV is very huge.