Xingtone Ringtone Maker 4.2 supports Motorola ROKR iTunes phone

Xingtone, a leader in mobile content distribution, announced today it can assure compatibility for its popular Xingtone Ringtone Maker software with the new Motorola ROKR wireless phone featuring iTunes. With Xingtone Ringtone Maker, Motorola ROKR users can create customized ringtones from audio files.

“Motorola ROKR does not deliver what the user really wants. Xingtone is proud to offer the solution with our latest version of our software,” said Jonathan Schreiber, Chief Executive Officer of Xingtone in the press release. “With Xingtone Ringtone Maker, ROKR buyers can easily turn any portion of any MP3, CD, or WAV file from their personal collection into a unique ringtone that expresses their own personal style.” Users of the new ROKR phone may be surprised to discover that the music files cannot be used as ringtones. Customers are using Xingtone’s Ringtone Maker to make unique, custom ringtones that work with the ROKR.

In addition to featuring an easy-to-use transfer interface, Xingtone Ringtone Maker is the only make-your-own ringtone product to feature legal, over-the-air ringtone transfers using text messaging (requires Internet-enabled phone) — a patent-pending technology. Xingtone software is available both for Mac and Windows PC users and is compatible with over 120 phones.

Xingtone Ringtone Maker is available as a limited free trial (makes one single ringtone) and for US$19.95 for unlimited ringtones.

More info and download link here.

5 Comments

  1. Actually, from me having to listen to all the different ringtones around me everytime I go out, it should have said:

    “With Xingtone Ringtone Maker, ROKR buyers can easily turn any portion of any MP3, CD, or WAV file from their personal collection into a unique ringtone that expresses their crappy taste in music.”

  2. There you go. $20 bucks and your own songs ( or a 99¢ download ) and you’ve got all the ring-tones you want. Wonder how much this might eat into the $2.99 ring-tone download business. Wonder if there are any “broadcast rights” issues involved with this. After all, you’re simply playing a song you have already paid for, and simply playing it at a particular time, i.e. when you have a phone call.

  3. Xingtones has been around for a couple of years already. It hasn’t significantly cut into ringtone sales for one simple reason: most users are lazy and would rather just purchase the song directly from their phone.
    That’s why the ringtone business is still bringing in billions each year, despite the fact that the carriers sell grainy :30 clips of songs for up to 4x more than the full audio download from iTunes.

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