30791 Views 4 Replies Latest reply: Feb 18, 2011 8:33 PM by Malcolm Rayfield
Currently Being ModeratedFeb 9, 2011 3:02 PM (in response to Danielle Marie)This will do it: http://www.ecamm.com/mac/phoneview/
There's a free demo available.27" iMac, Mac OS X (10.6.6), iPad+3G, iPhone 4, 6 iPods
Currently Being ModeratedFeb 9, 2011 3:12 PM (in response to Danielle Marie)If you don't find an app that will do what you like, you can always use a tool like Skype to call your cell phone, then login and play the messages back recording them the a Skype call recorder. I have done this before.17" Mac Book Pro (3,1) "HD" Mac OS X 10.6.6, iPhone 4 iOS 4.2.1, My other computer is a ThinkPad
Currently Being ModeratedFeb 18, 2011 6:38 AM (in response to GeekBoy.from.Illinois)Try YouMail....It bypasses the built in visual voicemail, but the app is very good, similar notification, has inbox, trash and saved. I started using it on my BB, used it with Droid, and the iPhone app is the best yet. You basically forward your phone to their service. If you don't like it, a *73 brings you back home. The best part is that it is free (unless you want them transcribed and sent as texts!)....imac, Mac OS X (10.5.4), Windows Vista/XP
Currently Being ModeratedFeb 18, 2011 8:33 PM (in response to Danielle Marie)ou can extract voicemail from the iPhone backup.
You need to run the backup extractor software from:
Synch the iPhone with iTunes and use the software to extract "iPhone OS Files" from the latest backup. Look in:
iPhone OS Files/Library/Voicemail
The voice mail files will be 1.amr 2.amr ...
QuickTime will play them. If you want to use them in iTunes, you can use QuickTime Pro to convert them to AIFF
You can use iTunes to convert AIFF to other formats, such as MP3, AAC, or Apple Lossless.Mac Pro (Early 2008), Mac OS X (10.6.6), iPhone 3GS 4.2.1