Most encoders seems to have a problem with DFF format (Direct Stream Digital Interchange Format), so your options for conversion of dff to mp3 audio are somewhat limited. One of the tools that supposedly supports conversion of DFF format is Audacity.
Convert Direct Stream Digital Interchange File Format file to Compressed audio and music file, mp3 songs or ringtones.
We have found 3 software records in our database eligible for .dff to .mp3 file format conversion.
Microsoft Windows software - convert dff to mp3 on Windows
Audacity is a free, open source software for recording and editing sounds. It is available for Mac OS X, Microsoft Windows, GNU/Linux, and other operating systems.
Audacity is able to:
- Record live audio.
- Record computer playback on any Windows Vista or later machine.
- Convert tapes and records into digital recordings or CDs.
- Edit WAV, AIFF, FLAC, MP2, MP3 or Ogg Vorbis sound files.
- AC3, M4A/M4R (AAC), WMA and other formats supported using optional libraries.
- Cut, copy, splice or mix sounds together.
- Numerous effects including change the speed or pitch of a recording.
Convert from dff file
to mp3 file
The tables with software actions are a good pointer for what a certain program does with various file types and often may give users a good hint how to perform certain file conversion, for example the above-mentioned dff to mp3. However, it is not perfect and sometimes can show results which are not really usable because of how certain programs work with files and the possible conversion is thus actually not possible at all.
Apple macOS / Mac OS X software - convert dff to mp3 on OS X
Audacity for Mac is free multi-track audio editing tool that allows users to record live audio, convert old tapes to modern formats, edit various audio file types, cut, copy, mix audio data and adds various effects, like change speed of audio etc.
Linux/Unix software - convert dff to mp3 on Linux
Audacity for Linux is multi-track audio editor and recorder with various features, like recording audio, edit WAV, AIFF, FLAC, MP2, MP3 or Ogg Vorbis files, or cut, copy, splice or mix sounds together.