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Iriver IFP-799 Manual

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Iriver IFP-799 Mp3 Player, size: 2.1 MB
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Iriver IFP-799About Iriver IFP-799
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User reviews and opinions

Comments to date: 6. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
djnenad 12:02pm on Tuesday, November 2nd, 2010 
I have had this now for about 6 months. The sound is great and the controls are easy once you get the hang of it. Great sound, super light, durable,...
Spiderman 4:17pm on Friday, September 17th, 2010 
iRiver 1GB MP3 Hey what can I say. Nothing fancy but it works for what I want. A small and inexpensive mp3 player for short play use. The bad, the good, and the in between I use it regularly at work for 6+ hrs a day and I love the sound and reliability it has given me.
Nsfast 8:25pm on Tuesday, August 31st, 2010 
holds lots of music, good sound small, overcrowded display window; difficulty downloading
t1-spam 9:29am on Friday, July 2nd, 2010 
Sounds very, very good. The long battery life...  Battery life, sound quality, navigation options, uses AA batteries "Quasi" shuffle mode. Find the UMS firmware in the support section of iRiver Australia site:...
dduardo 8:34pm on Wednesday, June 23rd, 2010 
easy recording with touch of a button;fm radio and recording when a song comes on you like;1 aa battery;clock and alarm;many more extra features
artificer 2:23pm on Thursday, June 10th, 2010 
Lot of Bang for the buck I have had mine for about 3 years. It was recomended to me by a friend. MP3 Player Timely delivery,packaged well,a great price. Well designed - good quality.

Comments posted on are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.









Staying power from iriver the compact, agile flash player that just runs and runs and runs


Flash Player Supports all common audio formats, such as MP3, WMA and OGG Vorbis Available with 128 MB, 256 MB, 512 MB or 1 GB of memory Built-in FM tuner that can record straight from radio broadcasts Built-in microphone for digital voice recording Line-in for real-time MP3 encoding of external audio signals Built-in real-time clock with MP3 or radio alarm function Up to 40 playback hours off a single battery Ultra-simple controls and ultra-lightweight design ideal for sports enthusiasts and other active users
Staying power from iriver the compact, agile flash player that is bursting with features and just runs and runs and runs iriver iFP-700 is a series of agile flash players that boast tremendous staying power and are literally bursting with features. A compact, lightweight design the iFP-700 weighs in at just 37 grams makes this series the ideal companion for all your leisure activities. What is more, a single battery can give you a stunning 40 playback hours! Different models offer storage capacity from 128 MB to a whopping 1 GB and allow the storage of hundreds of files in MP3, WMA or OGG Vorbis format. Reproduction is always crystal clear in any format, however. Drag & drop functionality naturally makes it easy for you to copy any kind of data you choose to the player. And an intelligent control layout makes it child's play to use the flash player even when you are jogging, power walking or whatever! What really sets the iFP-700 series apart, though, is its breathtaking array of sophisticated features, including a built-in FM tuner that automatically stores radio channels and lets you record straight from radio broadcasts, a line-in that lets you record any external audio signals (and MP3-encodes them in real time), plus a real-time clock/alarm function. Add to this the bright blue backlit display and the extensive array of accessories supplied with the product, and it is obvious why the iriver iFP-700 series is the digital audio player of choice for sports enthusiasts and other active users.

0 Measurments in mm

Models in the series: Type/capacity/color:
iFP-799: 1 GB (gun metal) iFP-795: 512 MB (panther black metallic) iFP-795: 512 MB (night-sky blue metallic) iFP-790: 256 MB (atlas grey metallic) iFP-790: 256 MB (red metallic) iFP-780: 128 MB (bright blue)
Operating system: iriver OS (upgradeable firmware) FM tuner: Frequency: 87.5 ~ 108.0 MHz Signal-to-noise ratio: 60 dB / A-weighted Antenna integrated in the earphones Manual search function Automatic search function for the next available radio channel Manual storage of up to 8 radio channels (presets) Automatic storage of currently available radio channels (automatic presets) Digital recording of radio broadcasts with real-time MP3 encoding Power supply: 1 x AA battery for over 40 playback hours
(MP3 reproduction; 128 kbps; volume: 20; EQ normal)
General functions and features: Extremely compact, lightweight design for sports enthusiasts/active users Central four-direction navigation button for fast access to menu items intuitive graphical menu interface Built-in real-time clock with MP3 or radio alarm function Various play modes: Repeat, Shuffle, Intro and Study Adjustable balance, treble, bass, menu scroll speed, FF/RW scan speed, Resume function, fade-in, title duration display and backlighting time settings Audio and display quality: Audio formats supported: ID3 information: Rated power output: Frequency: Signal-to-noise ratio: Distortion factor: Equalizer: Display:
MP3 (cbr & vbr up to 320 kbps), OGG Vorbis (64 kbps ~ 500 kbps), WMA, ASF supports ID3 V1.1, 2.4 and 3.mW (18 mW per channel) (16 ) 20 Hz 20 kHz Up to 90 dB / A-weighted < 0.1% 6 presets (normal, rock, jazz, classical, ultra bass, 3D), manual parametric equalizer 4-line bright blue backlit graphical LCD
Dimensions: Size (W x D x H): Weight:
approx. 87 x 32 x 27 mm approx. 37 g (battery not included)
Bundled Software: drivers for the Windows 98SE and ME operating systems manual on CD System Requirements: Microsoft Windows 98SE, 2000, ME or XP Intel Pentium II 233 MHz or AMD K6-MHz 64 MB RAM (128 MB recommended) USB 2.0 or USB 1.1 port (iFP-780: USB 1.1)
Some of the applications included in the package contents may have higher system requirements. For more details, please refer to the documentation supplied with the individual applications.

Interfaces: USB 2.0 for data transfer from PCs or notebooks (iFP-780: USB 1.1) Headset port (stereo minijack) Line-in (stereo minijack) to connect to external audio sources Built-in microphone for voice recording Recording functions: Real-time MP3 encoding Freely selectable bit rates from 40 ~ 320 kbps to record via the line-in Freely selectable bit rates from 40 ~ 128 kbps to record via the built-in microphone Manual input volume adjustment Automatic gain control Recording starts automatically when a signal is received via the line-in Automatic separation of individual titles can be activated when recording

whole albums

Package Contents: iriver iFP-700 Flash Player with individual memory capacity High-grade earphones USB lead for data transfer stereo minijack to minijack lead to connect to external audio sources
1 x AA battery Neck strap Carrying case Detailed documentation, including quick start guide and manual
Warranty: Two-year guarantee limited to product parts and workmanship

Copyright 2004. iriver Europe GmbH. iriver is a registered trademark of ReignCom Ltd. All other company or product names are trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective owners. All technical features are subject to change without notice. The final version of the product may differ slightly from the pictures and verbal descriptions provided herein.


Recording equipment - Krister
Mon May 12, 2008 8:57 am by krister
Hi! This is a short description of what I use to record myself for the Running the Narrow Path Podcast, please post a comment or a question if there is something that is unclear. I use an iriver ifp 799 mp3 player for recording myself when running, To the iriver i have connected a lavalier microfon, a Sennheiser MKE2, that I clip on to my shirt on the chest. The built in microphone doesn't give me the audioquality I want. I have a windscreen over the mic to avoid some of the disturbing windnoise. I started out with a homemade windscreen, that I made out of a woven ribbon, that worked ok, but now I have a foam rubber windscreen made for the Sennheiser mic. The iriver I usually carry attached to an armband on my arm or in the pocket of my jacket. The settings on my iriver are almost the same as the settings Nigel is using, see his post in this forum. The only difference might be that I have the Line in Recording Mode set to stereo. I dont really know what difference that makes but it gives me the recorded audio in two tracks when I import the file for editing. I havent really tried so many different settings even if Im doing some experimenting with the 128kbps setting on a higher value to see if it makes any difference. I have tried different applications for the mic wire, when I had the wire hanging loose outside of my clothing I sometimes got my swinging left arm tangled up and ripped the mic off my shirt so now I usually try to put it inside of my shirt, in through the sleeve and out through the neck, or I sometimes stick it on to the shirt with small pieces of duct tape. What if you could sew a buttonhole on to the shirt on the chest and put the mic wire through there? Maybe Ill try that on an old shirt to see how it works. I also put duct tape over the zippers when running with a jacket to avoid disturbing noise. I have tried recording with a stereo microphone but wasnt happy with the result. I know that some other podcasters use stereomics with good result so it is certainly possible, maybe I just didnt put enough effort into learning how to do it the best way. I guess you just have to try different applications to figure out what works the best for you, I have found that on the recordings that failed because of too much noise from the mic rubbing against the shirt, or nothing at all recorded because of a wrong setting on the iriver, or something else that might have happened that ruined the recording. That has always happened when I said the most clever things perfectly correct grammatically in the English language. Unfortunately youll never hear this. On the recordings with the best audioquality I usually have spoken a lot of nonsense, using the language in a strange way. You can always edit the nonsense out before posting the episode but you cannot really improve a poor quality. I don't have any earphones when recording so I don't really know if anything was recorded or what it sounds like until I get home and download the audio into the computer. When recording in my Studio, (in front of my computer) I use an old UHER reporter tape recorder, a really old one made for tape on reels not cassettes, I dont record on tape though I just use the tape recorder as a mixer connected to the computer because the UHER reporter microphone is a really good one, and I'm quite satisfied with the quality that comes out of it. My studiorecordings I usually record directly into audacity wich I use for editing my podcast episodes. I have also been recording with the microphone from a headset and that was also ok. Studiorecording is a lot easier because there are many different applications available for that. Recording on the track is a bit more tricky. My advice to you that wants to try podcasting is to try different applications, record and edit short messages and start with sending them as attachments in e-mails to friends for feedback. If you pick the friends carefully you will be able to get the feedback you want. When you feel ready, go ahead and upload an audio file on the internet for us all to listen to. And you will learn how it is done as you go along. Thats the way Im doing it. Krister



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