I like soundconverter (available in synaptic) to then convert the WAV file to an MP3.
Files that contain the file extension are most commonly associated with Creative Labs audio hardware devices.
Unfortunately, the conversion is performed on a single file at a time – but if you’ve only a few VOC files, this would work just fine. Get a different recorder that supports MP3 or WAV or WMA; there is a decent review of USB-based digital recorders at Hub Pages.
If you want the UNIX utility Why isn’t the RCA VOC format recognized and played or converted by generally available open source tools? No matter which one you get – be sure to review your notes daily and put the todos into your system.
You're right, there's probly not much I can do sadly.
=(EDIT: After quite a bit of searching, the only thing that i've found that can do anything at all with these files is here:
(The voice recorder did come with a program that I could install, but I would like to avoid that).
@Moab There is nothing wrong with installing a program...
Alternately, if you have the RCA software installed (in Windows only, of course) then the software can be used to convert to a different format.To run devoc from where it is, change to that directory in terminal and type ./devoc with an option.However, to make running devoc a little easier, move the new devoc file to /usr/bin by typing the following into the terminal: This will convert the file and put the new WAV file in the same directory as the VOC file.The conversion can also be done online, driven by Dave’s utility devoc.Using devoc takes a little more work than just installing a program (unless you are using Windows – there is a binary available for Windows).