Pick a video you want to be downloaded.
You’ll first need to visit YouTube or a different video hosting service of your choice and find an interesting video. You then have to select the link in the address bar of your browser and copy it.
YouTubeMp3Tool puts out videos at HD quality. 24, 30, and 60 frames per second are supported. You can also download and convert 360-degree videos! These are best viewed through virtual reality goggles like Google Cardboard.
Any video can be converted to 3GP, AVI, MP4, or WebM. You can have YouTubeMp3Tool convert the video as it’s being downloaded or save it to a disk drive and do so later with a feature that converts local files.
You can download songs off of YouTube in MP3 format with a maximum native bitrate of 128Kbps. YouTubeMp3Tool also supports converting YouTube songs to MP3s with a bit rate of 320Kbps or lower. That’s great news for audiophiles everywhere!
Our downloader supports AAC and Vorbis as well. AAC or Advanced Audio Coding is a codec that offers the same bitrate as MP3 but offers better sound quality. Vorbis surpasses MP3 in technical sophistication and is available at 192Kbps.
Want to know more about what format to use when downloading audio from YouTube? Your ears ought to get a kick out of it!
Great question! There are a few compelling reasons for this. Web-based downloaders have limited resources at their disposal and are often accessed by many people at once. The owners have to make the cost up somehow, so they limit download speeds or available output quality. Some resort to even more aggressive or questionable ways of monetizing the site.
Your computer takes care of the conversions, so we only need a fraction of the resources to provide it.
Here’s a short summary of why you should choose YouTubeMp3Tool over sites like YTMP3, KeepVid, YooDownload, or SaveMedia:
Downloading a video you don’t intend to distribute further is legal. “Fair Use” also makes downloading some videos legal for commercial means, as long as you comply with its guidelines. Using something other than the download button YouTube provides can be seen as a breach of its ToS. However, we’ve yet to hear of someone actually getting into trouble because of this.
We strongly believe that downloading a video from a site that shares them to be consumed at a later time or in offline mode serves the same purpose as timeshifting, so it should fall under fair use. The case of Betamax already sets a precedent. Downloading videos that claim no copyright is therefore legal.
If a video doesn’t hold the Creative Commons license, we advise that you ask its creator for permission first before downloading.