|nice (by vicky, Jan 29th, 2011)
|how to download. (by darkkiss, Feb 23rd, 2009)
To download the ringtone into your computer, just right click on the
Download link, and then choose "Save as target...".
|cell phone (by Abbie, Feb 22nd, 2009)
just wondering how i can get this ringtone on my cell phone. I tried downloading it but it just opened in windows media player.. HELP!
|what the hell (by alejandro, Nov 6th, 2008)
|very good (by jihad, Jun 8th, 2008)
Ringback tones break out in song.
Choosing a ringtone for your
wireless phone is old hat. But choosing the ringtone people calling you
hear--instead of that boring "brrrrr, brrrrr"--now that's innovative. Feeling
funky? Let 'em hear the latest pop hit. In a mellow mood? Perhaps a running
river sound is more appropriate.
Users can customize different songs for different callers, so a subscriber's
girl-friend might hear a love song while waiting to connect, a schoolmate might
hear the latest rap song, and a parent a Frank Sinatra hit. Songs are also
customizable for different times of day. Unlike ringtones, which are downloaded
and stored in a cell phone, ringback tones are stored in a server at a central
telecom switch, so users do not need to upgrade handsets.
Developed and introduced last year by South Korea's SK Telecom, personalized
ringback tones, also known as color ringtones, have proved to be a huge hit
throughout the Asian market. In Asia, the color ringtones are priced between
$US0.75 and US$1.50 per month. With millions of Koreans adding this feature to
their phones, the service has provided an unexpected boon to the bottom line;
according to the Yankee Group, South Korean wireless carriers collected a total
of $91.4 million in ringback revenue last year. By the end of this year, 9.5
million South Koreans will use ringbacks, spending what some industry watchers
estimate will top $100 million or more.
U.S. and European carriers are also investigating the possibilities. In the U.S.
market, for example, 15.7 percent of cell phone subscribers either use ringtones
or would like to have them, while 65 percent rate ringtone functionality as a
primary driver for upgrading a handset, according to research firm Telephia.
Analysts say that type of success could easily be duplicated with ringback