Copying Content from your iPod to your Computer - The Definitive Guide | iLounge Article


Copying Content from your iPod to your Computer - The Definitive Guide

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Probably the single most frequently-asked question of our editors here at iLounge is “How do I copy music from my iPod back to my computer?”

Although Apple’s iTunes program is very good at keeping a computer-based library synchronized to an iPod automatically, or for manually transferring tracks from your computer’s iTunes library onto your iPod, it provides extremely limited functionality for transferring information in the opposite direction—from your iPod back to your computer.

One of the likely reasons for Apple to have taken such a restrictive approach to this is to combat piracy and thereby maintain good relations with the music labels that are currently selling their content via Apple’s iTunes Store. In reality, however, there are any number of legitimate reasons why a user may want to copy music from their iPod back to their computer, such as recovering from a catastrophic system failure, or easily transferring a large iTunes library over to a new computer.

Unfortunately, with the exception of tracks purchased from the iTunes Store, which we’ll discuss further later in this article, iTunes provides no method for transferring your music and other media content from your iPod back to your computer. It has therefore fallen to third-party developers to pick up where iTunes left off in this regard, and there are today a number of very robust and full-featured utilities that will do everything from basic copying of media content back to your hard drive all the way through to rebuilding your entire iTunes library using the information on your iPod, complete with playlists, ratings, and play count information.

In this tutorial, we will begin with a background on how music is stored on the iPod in the first place, and then look at the options available for copying music and other media files from the iPod back to your computer, both on an individual basis and en masse for a complete disaster-recovery scenario.

It should be noted that the information in this article applies to all past and current models of iPod, including the iPod nano, iPod mini, the iPod shuffle, and now even the iPod touch and iPhone. However, there is no guarantee that future generations of iPod will continue to support these methods. Further, this information does not apply to content stored on the Apple TV, since despite its integration with iTunes, a different synchronization technology is used for this device and there are presently no methods to recover content from the Apple TV without hacking into or physically disassembling the unit.

Under the Hood—How Content is stored on the iPod

Before we get into the details of how to copy media content from the iPod back to your computer, it’s important to begin with a discussion of how that content is actually stored on the iPod. An understanding of how the iPod stores its content will make it more clear as to what the various recovery or copying options actually do, and help decide on what the best option is for a particular situation.

Unlike many other portable media players, the iPod stores its content using a database methodology. iTunes copies the content itself to a hidden directory structure on the iPod and then updates a database stored on the iPod. It is this database that is used both by iTunes and the iPod interface itself to index and catalog the content that is stored on the iPod.


For the most part, this database information is gleaned from the internal header tags within the media files themselves, in much the same way that iTunes indexes and catalogs your media library. Information such as the track name, artist, album, genre, and a myriad of other information that you can find for each track in iTunes is actually stored in each file, and the name of the file has no bearing on what iTunes or the iPod sees or how it catalogs any given media file. In fact, the only time the file name is ever used by iTunes is if the tags themselves are not present (or if the file format does not support tags, such as with WAV files).

The iPod database also contains additional information about your music that is not normally stored within the tracks themselves. This includes your playlists and the listing of their content, as well as track metadata such as rating, play count, last played time, skip count, last skipped time, and more.

This particular means of storing information on the iPod has both advantages and disadvantages. The major advantage to this approach is that music is catalogued in such a way that it is easily and rapidly accessible from the various menus on the iPod itself, without having to search through individual track information or build a separate cache. The disadvantage is that the music must be tagged properly in order for this to work, and of course this obscures the actual layout of the music files themselves, making it more difficult to find and copy specific tracks from the iPod back to the computer.

Fortunately, a number of third-party utilities have been developed that can read these iPod databases directly, and use them to not only locate specific tracks to recover, but in some cases even recover playlists and other additional metadata such as rating and play count.

On the iPod itself, all of the internal iPod information is located in a hidden folder called iPod_Control. Most of the information in this folder pertains to internal iPod operations, such as device configuration and settings and the library database described above. However, beneath this iPod_Control folder is a Music folder that contains all of the individual audio and video files that are stored on that particular iPod. The only information not stored here is photos, which we will discuss separately later in this article.

The files in the Music folder won’t necessarily be organized in any meaningful way for a human, since they are expected to be accessed via the iPod’s library database, which contains all of the information and other metadata for each track cross-referenced with the location of these individual files.

The times they are a-changin’—The 2007 iPod models, the iPhone and the iPod touch

Traditionally, as far as your operating system is concerned, the iPod has simply appeared to your computer as a removable storage device—basically an external hard drive. In fact, iTunes itself basically just accesses traditional iPod models in much the same way—media files are copied to the device as an external hard drive, and iTunes simply accesses the iPod’s database directly and updates the information contained in it using normal file access methods.


Essentially, the traditional iPod models are “dumb” devices when it comes to synchronization with iTunes. The device itself doesn’t “participate” in the synchronization process… iTunes itself does all the work, and the iPod just sits there connected as an external hard drive. When the sync is finished and the iPod is ejected, it returns to normal use, and since iTunes has updated the iPod’s database, any new tracks that have been added will appear in the appropriate places.

This method allowed early iPods to work quite effectively without requiring complicated technology, but it had the obvious disadvantage that since the iPod wasn’t involved in the synchronization process, any failure on the part of iTunes to properly update the iPod’s database would lead to odd and inconsistent behaviour. This was most commonly observed when disconnecting the iPod prior to an iTunes sync being completed—iTunes wouldn’t be able to update the database, and since the iPod itself didn’t know what was going on, it would be left with an inconsistent or incomplete database of track information.

The iPod classic and iPod nano (video) released in September 2007 retained this same approach to synchronization with iTunes, but added an extra “checksum” in the iPod database to help ensure that it would be left in a more consistent state in the event of a problem occurring during synchronization with iTunes. Unfortunately, these changes broke compatibility with a number of third-party iPod management applications, since they needed to update the checksum when updating content on the iPod. There were some rumours at that time was that Apple had added “encryption” to the iPod database to deliberately break third-party applications. However, there is no truth to these rumours, and in fact applications that simply read the iPod database (such as many of those we will discuss further on in this tutorial) have been mostly unaffected by these changes. From an iPod recovery point of view, there are no significant differences between the 2007 traditional iPod models (iPod classic and iPod nano (video) ) and previous generations.

On the other hand, the iPod touch and iPhone introduced a completely new synchronization protocol for communicating with iTunes. Since these devices are running an OS X based operating system much like a computer, they no longer have to be passive targets for iTunes, but can participate in the synchronization process.  With the iPod touch and iPhone, iTunes essentially hands the information off to the device for processing, and the device updates its own database. This ensures proper database integrity in the event that a problem occurs during synchronization, since the operating system on the iPod touch or iPhone can ensure that the database has been properly updated, even if the device is pulled from the cradle in the middle of a sync. This in fact was an important feature for the iPhone—the ability to pull the device to answer a call if it rings while syncing with iTunes.


The result of these changes on the iPod touch and the iPhone are that most of the traditional methods for recovering content will not work.  Fortunately, many software developers have stepped in to fill this void as well, and in the past few months several existing applications have been updated and a few new ones released specifically to handle recovering content from iPod touch and iPhone.

Disaster Recovery

So you have a nice big 160GB iPod with your entire media library loaded onto it, synchronizing automatically with your iTunes library, when suddenly the unthinkable happens… Your computer’s hard drive decides that it’s been spinning for long enough, and gives up on you.

You now suddenly find yourself in the position where your only copy of your music library is on your iPod itself, and you need to get those tracks back off the iPod onto your computer, so you can rebuild your iTunes library.

In a situation where you’ve been using automatic synchronization with your iTunes library, and you suddenly find you no longer have an iTunes library to sync with, there are a couple of additional considerations that are important to keep in mind.

Automatic iPod synchronization from iTunes is, for the most part, a one-way experience. Some information does come back in the other direction, such as ratings and play counts, but the bottom line is that iTunes considers the library on your computer to be “authoritative”—meaning that the iPod mirrors the iTunes library, rather than the other way around.

The unfortunate downside to this is that if you have an empty iTunes library on your computer, an iPod that is automatically syncing to it will happily mirror the content of your empty library. In other words, everything on the iPod will be deleted and replaced with, well… nothing.

The good news, however, is that this is only really a problem if you’re actually using the same library as you were syncing with before. iTunes is intelligent enough to notice when an iPod that you connect was previously associated to a different iTunes library database, and prompt you with a warning as to what you want to do next:


If you are trying to recover your music from your iPod, you obviously do


want to select Erase and Sync. Simply click Cancel instead, and your iPod will remain connected to your computer, but the auto-sync process will not run.

So what about those situations where you are connecting your iPod to your existing iTunes library? For example if you accidentally deleted a few tracks from your main iTunes library that you want to recover from your iPod. In this case, the iTunes automatic sync will run without notification since it’s the same library database. Fortunately, iTunes offers a solution for this as well:  Simply hold down the SHIFT+CTRL keys (on Windows) or CMD+OPT keys (on a Mac) while you are connecting your iPod to your computer. Keep holding these keys down until your actually see your iPod show up in the iTunes source list.  This will prevent iTunes from running any kind of automatic sync when it detects the iPod, but the iPod will again remain connected and ready to work with.

Swinging Both Ways…

Keep in mind that if you’re planning to use the features described in this article to use your iPod to transfer music between a Mac and a PC, your iPod itself needs to either be Windows-formatted so that both your Mac and PC can access it, or you will need to use a program like MediaFour’s MacDrive to allow you to read your Mac-formatted iPod under Windows.

Note that this is not an issue with the iPod touch or the iPhone. These devices are not accessed as an external hard drive (see above), and the format therefore doesn’t matter. Under the hood, they’re always Mac formatted, since they’re running OS X.

Next Page: Transferring Purchased Content and Copying Manually from the iPod….

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thanks, super helpful! just managed to get all the music from my ipod shuffle to my new computer. the hidden files still didn’t come up in the itunes add to library file but i just copy and pasted them into my itunes music library on my computer and then added, seems to have worked! thanks again.

Posted by scarlett on May 11, 2011 at 6:00 PM (CDT)


What are the best third party software for transferring the contents of your iPod back to your Mac for 2011?  My iTunes Library decided to play hide and seek with me and I can not find a great deal of music now on the Mac.

Posted by James on May 19, 2011 at 9:26 PM (CDT)


1.  my ipod’s click wheel no longer turns.  any thoughts on how to address this? 
2.  so in order to back up my library that is stored only in my ipod i need to transfer 14000 songs from my ipod to my mac.  downloaded sentui as recommended but its trial now has a 1000 song limit.  this article was done in 2008 and it is now may 2011.  are there any updates to make life a breeze?  :(

Posted by maria on May 29, 2011 at 1:08 AM (CDT)


Hi, guys. I don’t need to transfer files or music. I just need to transfer the playlist I made on my ipod to itunes. Is that possible? I dont’ want to manually make the playlist again. There’s like 100 files all by dozens of various artists. Is there a way to do this? thanks.

Posted by George on June 2, 2011 at 10:04 PM (CDT)


WOOOHOOOOOO!!!! Successful transfer mission accomplished…Makes me feel a little smarter that I could do it on my own, although, it was much easier than I thought. Thanks for making it so easy ;)

Posted by Ashli on June 3, 2011 at 10:56 PM (CDT)


Excellent article!  Worked like a charm.  Thank you.

Posted by swami on July 13, 2011 at 9:59 PM (CDT)


Hi - I’ve recently just had my computer wiped because it got infected and i have lost my itunes libary, so basically it is a new computer. i have my music on my ipod still but is there no way to transfer it to the itunes libary?I would really appriciate a definate answer. Thank You, your article is very useful for someone who still actually has their computer.

Posted by Rhea on July 18, 2011 at 1:24 PM (CDT)


My iTunes-authorized computer died, and I have been trying to figure out how to get my music from my iPod onto my new laptop… your article really helped!!!  Thanks for writing it in a way even a tech-unsavvy person can understand.  :)

Posted by Jill on July 22, 2011 at 9:59 PM (CDT)


brilliant. never had a way to transfer from ipod to itunes and now i have. thanks.

Posted by Dan on July 24, 2011 at 3:56 PM (CDT)


This is nice and all, but what about save games? Everywhere I look, it’s music, maybe photos, perhaps video. And here I see games mentioned, but again nowhere I see anything on save games!!
I mean sure it’s nice Apple wants to keep the music industry happy, but it would be nice if they offer some way to backup things like save games and other local iPod data, the music industry has nothing to say about!

Posted by Ravashi on August 15, 2011 at 3:33 AM (CDT)


Hello.  I’m ready to try the “brute force” solution recommended here, but—at the risk of sounding naive—I do have one question.  Does all this still apply to the newest version of i-tunes and to a Windows 7 notebook computer?  Thanks.

Posted by Ken on August 16, 2011 at 11:06 AM (CDT)


Why do so many tech heads have to rabbit on about unimportant information and also be extremely repetitive.

And also very vague?

They are full of hot air and just like to fill up the internet with unnecessary information to seem smart…

Posted by Riley on August 17, 2011 at 11:04 PM (CDT)


This article was absurdly helpful and informative, and if I believed in a god, I would be thanking it for the author’s existence.

Posted by Maziecat on August 20, 2011 at 6:50 PM (CDT)


i bought an ipad second hand and i need program that transfers APPS also (i have a mac) the ipad has hundreds of apps that all cost more than 5$ (downloaded by my friend) and i dont want to lose them, but i do want to update it to IOS 5.

Posted by shane on September 1, 2011 at 7:23 PM (CDT)


Help, experts! I had my iTunes on my C drive, but the library on an external hard drive. The external hard drive DIED today. Files I’d loaded to iTunes immediately before the crash sync’d to the iPod. My entire 10,000 song library is still in the iPod, and listed in iTunes, but of course it can’t find the files since they are locked in a dead drive. Will copying the library from my iPod to a new external drive and redirecting iTunes to that library be my best/easiest/fastest method of restoring access to my library on my PC?

Posted by purdlemeow on September 5, 2011 at 5:10 PM (CDT)


tanks a lot u guys!!! this was very helpfull…!!finally i can sync my ipod without fears of loosing wanted data…have been keeping my ipod as is for the last 3 years without knowing this information.. !


Posted by anusha on September 28, 2011 at 1:06 PM (CDT)


I had a catastrophic external hard drive failure which wiped a lot of music and other audio that I had stored on it. Thanks to all the info both in the article and everyone else’s comments, I’ve been able to restore everything that was on my elderly iPod video (as they used to be called) back to my computer. It wasn’t everything I lost but a good proportion of it.

Just make sure that you uncheck the box next to the Hidden attribute of the Music folder and all it’s sub-folders, otherwise you’ll have to do each folder individually and that would be a VERY long job.

Posted by apothecary on November 2, 2011 at 1:57 PM (CDT)


When I do this on my MacBook Pro with my original iPod nano, the iPod_Control folder becomes visible but it’s the light gray where I cannot open anything inside it. Any tips? Thanks!

Posted by Gillian on November 16, 2011 at 8:50 PM (CST)


thank you so much! this is so helpful!

Posted by Jenny on November 25, 2011 at 9:56 PM (CST)


NBA players and the boss eat in renegotiating Marriage yesterday, contemplate this weekend to reach a inexperienced collective bargaining contract at Christmas, and restart the game. And ESPN got the story that, into this development to ballyhoo pinnacle fieriness, spell, the sun, the Celtics and Lakers bosses, they wish this weekend or so both sides to reach an agreement.

Posted by pletchernqr on November 29, 2011 at 1:12 AM (CST)


Does the new Home-sharing option make this easier now? If you have all devices set up for home-sharing, could you transfer data between them (even non-itunes purchased media) - i.e. iphone/ipod to home computer, etc?

Posted by Ann on December 29, 2011 at 7:26 AM (CST)


After countless hours trying to find a solution (google searching AND apple communities)...THIS article SAVED me. 

Extremely well written and informative.

Ended up using SharePod and it worked perfectly.  THANKS!!!

Posted by Rhianna on January 17, 2012 at 2:43 PM (CST)


Thank you!  Thank you!  Thank you!  I wish I would have found your article before wasting money on a solution that did not copy the embedded meta data.  Thanks for the insight on how iTunes and the associated devices work together.  Great article!

Posted by dmarie220 on January 17, 2012 at 9:28 PM (CST)


Hi laterly my computer in down I had to restore the windown 7 cab I restore the music in my iphone4s to the pc computer if that can be done or not if it can please let me known how thank very much

Posted by tony chang on January 23, 2012 at 8:28 PM (CST)


hi how do you put music on the ipon nano with out deleting the privious musics because i had the old music on my windows xp but now i have changed to windows 7 and put itunes back on how do i put the music on with out deleting the old music

nice fact going to put on my website

Posted by on February 7, 2012 at 1:45 PM (CST)


Well, iTunes 10 - as opposed to Windows Explorer - doesn’t know about \iPod_Control\Music folder. It sees \iPod_Control alright but no + sign before it, hence the \Music folder is unreachable, can’t be added to iTunes on my laptop. I’m running winXPpro, and have a 30GB iPod Classic.
Thanks in advance for any useable ideas!

Posted by cheebase on February 8, 2012 at 5:09 PM (CST)


Wow! That actually hit the mark, and this comment would be to say thanks!

Posted by bulging on February 12, 2012 at 11:21 PM (CST)


Thank you so much for this!! I recently tried to move all my data from my pc to macbook pro and everything was deleted! So I had no way to get my music off of my iPod touch until now! So thank you so much! you saved me from disaster! :D

Posted by JP on February 25, 2012 at 12:58 PM (CST)


My computer got stolen and my iPod at the time was synced to that computer.  Now I have a new computer how can I get my music off my iPod on to my new computer?

Posted by Geneva Kay on March 5, 2012 at 9:07 PM (CST)


I found this article usefull howeve had to modify the process a little for windows. to allow itunes to move the files to the designated folder i had to alter the file atributes of the files from read only and hidden simply follow the steps to show the ipod_controll folder in this well written and comprihensive article.
right click it and select properties
un select hidden and read only

then use the ituens menu select :


add folder to libuary.

hey presto it copies across

thank you so much as this article has saved me hours of loading cd’s into my p.c. and enabled me to rescue some precious photographs

Posted by Muppet Gonzo on April 17, 2012 at 2:34 PM (CDT)


The original article is five years old but is still very relevant. I paid $20 yesterday for Copytrans and it solved my problem in one hour. Brilliant! My hard drive with all my music had crashed but all was ok with the iPod. It is a great relief for me and a big lesson learned re backing up data. Thanks JDH.

Posted by Statto on May 9, 2012 at 3:52 AM (CDT)


pls how can i see the files that i transfered from my ipod in my laptop, i have been looking for those files but i dont know where my copybot hide them. pls help

Posted by OLUWASEYI OKEBOWALE on May 11, 2012 at 4:47 AM (CDT)


Thank you! That was super helpful.

Posted by Megan S on May 13, 2012 at 8:42 PM (CDT)


For may obesity patients, weight loss is a major task when their over eating problem still persists. They look up for various fast weight loss medicines in order to get rid of extra flab of their body. It is always recommended to first consult a doctor in order to know about effectoive weight loss medicine.

Posted by Fast Weight on May 25, 2012 at 10:39 AM (CDT)


thankyou very much, big help :)

Posted by Callum Hewitt on June 8, 2012 at 10:36 AM (CDT)


I had a terrible crash of my PC and my iTunes library was practically gone forever.

The only copy of the library was on my iPhone. I was in a dead-end. My niece (who is almost 20 years younger than me!) told me about this article. I ended up buying CopyTrans.

I can say it is a true lifesaver as for this price I was able to restore back my iTunes library in the state it appeared just before I lost access to it.

I am not sure but I heard that Apple can also restore the music from your iPhone but for $80+ and this could be done only once.

Posted by Mario on June 20, 2012 at 12:27 PM (CDT)


Zank u, Master Chief! Awesome article!

Posted by VishalB on July 23, 2012 at 7:59 AM (CDT)


I use copytoy to copy music, videos, playlists and photos from ipod, iphone and ipad to (computer) PC and mac. You can download it at candysoft com.

Posted by mariah_lewis on July 31, 2012 at 11:43 PM (CDT)


Thank you thank you for this post!  I was able to recover my beloved Johnny Cash at Folsom Prison album from my 2005 Video iPod.  (Lost original disc.)  My “iPod_Control” folder was faded (as was my music folder and each “F” folder in it) and so I had to go into each folder individually, select all and drag them into my music library on my iTunes.  But it beats buying software to do it all for me.  Thank you again!

Posted by Allison on August 3, 2012 at 1:09 PM (CDT)


I should mention, I used a 4th gen ipod Touch. No issues at all!

Posted by Lee on October 8, 2012 at 10:30 AM (CDT)


This was well worth the read. I had selected to manually manage my music, as I use more then one computer regularly, and I had the daunting task of transfering my music to a new iPhone. I paid for CopyTrans, only 20 bucks, but it was WELL worth the money. Got my whole library of almost 3000 songs transferred in about 10 minutes, and you can select it to all go right to iTunes, or a separate folder on your computer (AWESOME feature). I recommend it to anyone!

Posted by Lee on October 8, 2012 at 10:36 AM (CDT)


Thank you very much for the tutorial!

Posted by Chuy on October 24, 2012 at 2:15 PM (CDT)


after resetting my ipod classic it re-started but i have lost all my CD cover flow. How can I get it back? I went through the setting menu and I tick it, but it didn’t bring it back. This is never happened before.

If you can help, thank you for your assistance

Best regards


Posted by Konny on November 16, 2012 at 10:30 PM (CST)


When I copy a book on cd to itunes the individual cd’s do not load sequentially.  I currently have one loaded wher cd 3 comes up after cd1 instead of cd 2.  How do you change the order?

Posted by gary freg on November 28, 2012 at 8:26 AM (CST)


ive attempted the brute force method and nothing occurs when i choose the file off my ipod and my library stays without my ipods music

Posted by eric immer on March 10, 2013 at 4:14 AM (CDT)


ive done all thoze things and i still have four letter names like JKLO,AWDG ?? is there a way without having to go thru all my muzic to rename them ? pleeeaaaze help i have over 30,000 songs and im not that pationt p.s plz exuze my spelling az social media has corrupted it thanx jordan =)

Posted by jordan on April 9, 2013 at 12:57 PM (CDT)


thank you this was very helpful x

Posted by Natalie on June 10, 2013 at 5:28 PM (CDT)


Bless your heart. Thank you for this article. It just saved me so much time since I could not figure out how to get my old music back onto computer and get new music onto the shuffle.

Posted by Teresa Neighbors on July 24, 2013 at 1:22 PM (CDT)


Can the i tune facility down loaded by me India could be accessed to my associates in other countries or they will have to on their own download and use in their country of Residence.

Posted by Rajeev Kshetrapal on September 16, 2013 at 2:01 AM (CDT)


Great article. Helped me greatly! Thank you!

Posted by Ina on December 10, 2013 at 10:26 PM (CST)


I’ve done the brute approach (I have a mac).  I found the music file and even copied to the desktop.  My problem is that when I go into itunes and “add to library” it isn’t showing up even though I can clearly see the file on my desktop and see it in Finder(although it is shaded as if hidden).  How do I get itunes to see this and add it?

Posted by Tina on March 15, 2014 at 4:01 PM (CDT)


Thank you for great advice! I just succeeded getting my iPod content onto my new Windows computer the ‘manual’ way!

Beware however!! One thing I had to discover myself was that even after un-hiding the files and downloading a free trial of Macdrive 9 it would not work. I then poked around the iPod as another drive and found the music files as ‘read only’. As soon as I unchecked the ‘read only’ it worked!! The whole content of my iPod onto my new PC!

Thank you!!

Posted by chris on March 23, 2014 at 8:58 AM (CDT)


Great article saved my bacon

Posted by Firtoft on March 24, 2014 at 2:23 PM (CDT)


my Ipod screen is damaged and I’m not able to view what’s on it. is there any hope for the music that’s still on there?!! I just need to transfer it back to my computer!!! any suggestions??

Posted by brittney on April 15, 2014 at 10:51 PM (CDT)

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