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The voice you hear when you speak is a mix of the sound that comes out of your mouth and the bones of your crane vibrating. This probably has a very different filter from one person to the other. I guess that most people hear some emphasis on the lower end and lack some airy details. Usually in movies, they use a short reverb and a boost somewhere ...


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Pretty much any DAW or audio editor will let you insert markers on the fly during playback, and you can reposition them with sample accuracy. Off the top: Reaper, Ableton Live, Wavelab, Nuendo, ProTools, Adobe Audition, probably Audacity. Some programs make working with markers a pleasure, others are more awkward.


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You can recreate the vocal sound at 1:24 by taking the vocal and "drenching" it in reverb (preferably a plate reverb) and then adding a pitch shifting reverb (but take care to lower the mix of the pitch shifting reverb or else it will mess up the sound). The VSTs which will be the most appropriate for doing this are Valhalla Vintage Verb and ...


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You're going to hear lots of attempts at answering this question, but in reality the sad fact of the matter is that there is really nothing that you can realistically do to save this audio. I am assuming that this is just for transcription, because if it is for broadcast then you are really stuck. Perhaps the only thing you can do is apply a compressor or ...


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No, Ashok, there is not. If you are doing this for a client then you need to pass on the cost of the voice talent.


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You may be talking about binaural recording. From the Wikipedia Binaural recording is a method of recording sound that uses two microphones, arranged with the intent to create a 3-D stereo sound sensation for the listener of actually being in the room with the performers or instruments.


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An internet search will tell you what radio stations use. Keyword: “profanity delay” If you are only able to use your current set up I would suggest having a channel with no delay on it that plays the bleep sound effect you want and is the trigger for a ducker assigned to the incoming microphone channel that needs censoring, which can be done in VM banana; ...


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The trick to removing clothing rustle is to prevent the mic and the clothes from rubbing. Sounds simple, but it really isn't. There's two ways to approach this... Stop the mic from achieving contact with clothing Use a lavalier mic. With a pocket recorder, even point 1. may be tricky due to the fact that you can get induced rustle through the device itself....


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This is not a specific effect, it is simply the result of the V/O artist's voice plus some fairly standard dialogue mixing effects chains, including de-essing, compression and EQ. Nothing more than that. The main component of what you are hearing is actually the voice of the V/O artist.


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OK so I would tend to approach this with a number of different plugins and functions, typically using pitch and formant change, bit-crushing, modulation. I would tend not to want to approach this with a single plugin as it would be easier for the powers-that-be to be able to reverse-engineer the sound. If you are creating a unique approach to this it will be ...


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Anything is possible - just depends on how much you want to throw at the problem. The people involved need one or all of the following: Time Expertise in electronics and digital processing software Budget .... or a willingness to engage someone who does. From a hardware standpoint you will require a wearable, battery powered computer that can sample and ...


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Five years later and there are a number of cloud services that offer to solve this challenge. Services https://otter.ai/ and https://cloud.google.com/speech-to-text offer some alternatives for the problem of "speaker diarisation", which identifies when specific people are speaking. Once you have a list of times at which a specific person spoke in a recording,...


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