Winamp launched in 1997 is one of the most established media players around for Windows which bolsters various audio and video formats including MIDI, MOD, MPEG-1 sound layers 1 and 2, AAC, M4A, FLAC, WAV, OGG Vorbis, and Windows Media Audio. It was initially created by Justin Frankel, later sold to AOL in 1999 for $80 million and after that gained by Radionomy for an undisclosed entirety from AOL, in 2014.

Just about 4 years after the fact and in front of an official company announcement, a beta form for the upcoming Winamp 5.8 has evidently been spilled on the web in the wake of being uploaded to people in general by an unknown client on a determination of file sharing destinations and accompanies a progression of enhancements. It provide full support for Windows 8.1 and Windows 10. It swapped restrictive decoders for mp3, aac, H.264 and Mpeg-4 with open source or free to utilize decoders with Windows Audio (WASAPI) bolster.

The stable version of Winamp 5.8 yet to be released, so the .exe file uploaded by the mysterious client could have various bugs and may prompt unexpected programming crashes as well. A Winamp engineer said in 2016 that work was in progress on Winamp 5.8 yet that the group did not have any desire to launch the beta form at the time since it would need a lot of usefulness.

Winamp is as yet a standout amongst the most well known media players accessible for Windows. We don’t suggest installing the media player. On the off chance that you are somebody who just can’t hold up to get their hands on the new Winamp media player, you can download the file from here, however at your own risk.

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