SNIP

Automatically store details about the tracks you are listing to from iTunes or Winamp so you can find them easier later on using this app.

  • SNIP
  • Version: 6.9.1
  • License :Trial
  • OS:Windows All
  • Publisher:David Rudie

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SNIP Description

If it ever occurred to you to not be able to get a song out of your head, but you just cannot find it because the music player is on shuffle, then there is a good chance that you would like to have some sort of played tracks history log.

SNIP is a small application that enables you to record the current playing audio track in an individual file or separately, so you can quickly find unknown or new songs that you enjoy easier.

It does not come with a standalone interface

First off, you should know that the app does not come with an interface per se, but you can access it from the System Tray. You should know that the app includes a context menu that enables you to specify your default player along with a few basic options on what and how you prefer to save the track history.

Therefore, depending on the music player you are using, you can choose to save the information separately or have the track name, artist and the album’s artwork stored in the same file. While the app saves the information in plain text only, you can specify the output format for the track, separator, artist and album.

Works with most traditional players

It is necessary to mention that the program works with some of the known players, namely Spotify, Winamp, iTunes, VLC and foobar2000. In case you are using more than one of these players, then you can switch between them by accessing the settings.

Unfortunately, the utility cannot record from two players simultaneously. In addition, it would have been nice if the application was designed for more players, especially since there is a plethora of this type of software solutions out there.

A tool that can help you keep track of songs you listen to

In the eventuality that you want to keep track of the songs you are listing to, so you can do a more in-depth search of the artists’ albums, then SNIP might be the tool worth testing out.

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