Hot answers tagged audition
Yes, you are missing Audition's automation functionality. Audition allows you to automate almost many parameters of the incoming audio. This functionality is not unique to Audition, but is common across all modern, commercial multi-track DAWs. To use automation in go to multi-track screen, choose the channel you want to automate. At the bottom of the ...
Your simplest option may just be to find the same words spoken by the same individual in an earlier part of the interview and splice them in. It will sound much closer to the correct speech than an artificially generated sample. This issue is the main reason why you don't cut until well after the end of the interview or scene.
It's been a while since i last worked on a mac but i remember having the same problem and "Soundflower" did the job. http://code.google.com/p/soundflower/ Another possibility(if you are trying to send audio from one DAW to another)is the VST/AU plugin "Wormhole". http://code.google.com/p/wormhole2/
Try a parametric EQ, or a band-reject filter (essentially the same thing). Setup your audio so that you can loop the section with the problem sound. In your EQ or filter, adjust the controls so that your band is narrow and deep. That is, a small range of frequency is impacted, but that band is almost entirely attenuated. slowly sweep the filter from low ...
Some things to consider: Try some audio dynamic range compression - typically just called a 'compressor' plugin, but this is different from data compression. Since the voice is much louder than the hammering (I had to play it a few times to hear it), you might be able to set the knee somewhere between the level of the hammer and the voice and amp up the ...
Adobe Bridge should allow you to open the Sequence in Audition. If you go to the project panel and right click the sequence you want to edit, you should be able to choose Edit and then Edit In Audition. This will automatically bring the sequence over to Audition with the tracks properly laid out. You should then be able to do any work you want to in ...
And as I spent the last two days hunting down a solution, I'll share it with you right away: tl;dr: Use this cross platform & open source tool by the US Government (ya, really) to stick XMP Metadata in the WAV File. http://bwfmetaedit.sourceforge.net/ WAV Files support the "cue " chunk, and this chunk is written by Audition, but I couldn't make it read ...
I haven't used Audition myself in years so I don't know if there is any plugin to do this, but even if there isn't, the classic workflow is to export to .wav or .aiff, and then use the converter of your choice to convert that to Ogg Vorbis or FLAC. This will work for any tool that records audio, not just Audition.
You have both ends of the call in a single file and each end separate in it's own file. You could put each audio file on a track and find the beats in each. Then just align the tracks on the beats.
From the Audition Help pages: Choose Edit > Keyboard Shortcuts And MIDI Triggers. Filter the list of commands as needed: Select (Show All) or a specific group from the Category menu. Click the Multitrack, Edit View, and CD View buttons to access commands for each application view. In the Command Name column, select the command you want to customize. To ...
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