Over 3 billion have already downloaded the popular VLC media player, and it is now one of the tools that almost everyone has on their computers. An updated version of the open source software is now available.
For years it has been one of the most popular free tools and has billions of downloads: The free VLC media player is now available in version 3.0.13 . This renovate is available for Windows , Linux and macOS . To carry out the update, download the corresponding installer from the CHIP download area and follow the instructions.
The new version comes with some function updates, corrections and bug fixes, which can be found in detail in the official change log . The makers have even thought of users with ancient Windows XP: they can now use subtitles again without any problems.
Since the last update to version 3.0.12, VLC has offered native support for the Apple silicon chipset of the new Apple computers. Our macOS download package contains both the previous version for the Intel chipset and the new ARM 64 version.
DOWNLOAD: VLC MEDIA PLAYERVLC media player (64 bit) 3.0.13
The "VLC Media Player" in a final 64-bit version for download. This brings more performance for modern systems.
VLC media player (32 bit) 3.0.13
Download tip: "VLC media player" is a real multimedia all-rounder.
VLC media player for macOS 3.0.13
Download tip: The free software "VLC media player" is a real multimedia all-rounder.
VLC media player for Linux 3.0.13
Download tip: the "VLC media player" for Linux is a real multimedia all-rounder.
New functions at VLC: The media player should be able to do this in the future
The popular media player is not only being further developed under the hood. The VideoLAN developers have already revealed some exciting new features for the near future.
The open source media player will soon support Apple AirPlay natively. This could be used, for example, to stream videos from VLC on Android smartphones directly to an Apple TV or other devices with AirPlay support. In the future, VLC should also be able to watch traditional 2D films with the help of virtual reality glasses in a cinema mode.