"I have a Mac Book Pro Intel laptop using OSX and cannot get the CANON VIXIA HF200 video files on my computer! I want to use it in FCP. It only lets me upload the images on the camera from the included software but no video clips! I just read in the manual that I need to initialize the memory card before using. I did not. I recorded a lot of video that cannot be reshot. Is there any way to get CANON VIXIA HF200 video files onto my Mac?"

Canon Vixia series camcorders records AVCHD footage with MPEG-4/H.264 video coding and true 1080 High Definition resolution. However, various troubles came out such as export the captured Canon Vixia camcorder clips to Mac or edit the the Canon Vixia footage. It happend for the captured video in AVCHD format is incompatible with Mac-friendly programs like QuickTime, iMovie, FCE, etc. iFunia AVCHD Converter for Mac can resolve these problems easily, by converting Canon VIXIA HF to Mac with only several clicks. It support most of the Canon VIXIA models.

Download and run AVCHD Converter on Mac

Click here to free download AVCHD Video Converter for Mac

Step 1: Import Canon VIXIA MTS Videos

Transfer the MTS/M2TS video from your Canon camcorder to your computer, and then Drag & drop or click the Media Browser icon at the upper right corner to add MTS/M2TS videos into Canon MTS Video Converter for Mac. This Mac Canon MTS Video Converter for Mac supports batch conversion, so you can import and convert several multimedia files at a time.

convert video and audio using ifunia video converter for mac

Step 2: Set Output Video Format

Use the "Output Format" to control the output format. Select the video output format for each video file.

output formats of ifunia video converter for mac

Step3: Convert Canon VIXIA Video to Mac 

Now you may click the conversion button to begin converting Canon AVCHD M2TS/MTS video to Mac supported video. The convert progress bar shows you how much of the encoding is completed. The encoding time will depend on several variables including: the duration of the video file, the speed of your computer, what other activity your computer is currently doing and the bitrate you set.