Sunday, December 2, 2007

A Totally Free Cell Phone Ringtone Generator...

Create your own ringtones and graphics, for free, at Mobile17. Check it out! Click-here.This might not qualify as true "educational technology" but it my goal with this blog is to save teachers time and money. And ringtones are definitely something I know a lot of people have spent a lot of money on. Even if you are only spending a dollar per ringtone, that is money you could be putting toward other things (like coffee).

Mobile17 is a truly free and easy ringtone site. I have been using the site for about 3 months now. I have probably created about 2 dozen ringtones. And I have never received a single email from the company. That's right: no spam, no daily newsletters, nothing. Ever.

It is very easy. You create an account and choose the model of your phone. Don't worry if you don't know the model, you can choose from a picture list based on your service provider. Then you upload the music fie you want to use (.MP3, .M4A, .OGG, or .WMA)
and it will be sent to your phone. It may take a few hours to get to you, depending on your place in line, but who cares, it's free!

If you are really in a rush, you can pay for an "Express Mail" to have your tones delivered immediately. This it totally optional.

The service can also send pictures to use as your wallpaper. I've sent myself a few jpg's.

If you want to liven up your cell phone and it's ringers, check it out!


  1. Looks pretty cool. I'm gonna check out this site. You should also check out Ringtone Mogul's ringtone search engine.

  2. Ringtones hey here is an other FREE application which allows you to combine your voice with music and sound clips to create ringtones that are genuinely original. They are totally free. Create as many as you like and share with friends, send to your phone, or post on the web.

  3. I think the interrupted ring signal was designed to attract attention and studies showed that an intermittent two tone ring was the easiest to hear. This had nothing to do with the coded ringing that was used on party lines.


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