Amazing slow downer vs transcribe

January 1, 2022 / Rating: 4.8 / Views: 905

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Forum › recording-music-softwareTranscribe! vs Amazing Slow Downer vs VLC vs

Jun 17, 2015 transcribe does video so that makes it much better than amazing slowdowner IMO. I haven't used the slowdown feature in VLC and until this thread didn't even know it existed. I really like transcribe but the user interface is extremely non-intuitive. make that klunky, PM #18. mhch.

Forum › recording-music-softwareTranscribe! vs Amazing Slow Downer vs VLC vs
The issues have to do with a device's operating system and the screen size - all of which is discussed on the FAQ page. The FAQ page uses the term "i Pad/i Phone/Android" if that helps. As I said before, I am a long time fan of Transcribe. I mentioned the lack of a "mobile" version for the benefit of the community in general because, like the OP, I myself am not transcribing on a mobile device. (I did not make it clear in the previous post that the mobile device criticism is not aimed directly at the OP's requirement.) The only solution discussed on the FAQ page to using Transcribe! It requires installing virtual networking software on your tablet, connecting your tablet remotely to your computer via the virtual networking software, and using your tablet as a remote interface to a copy of Transcribe running on your computer. This seems a bit convoluted for my taste but perhaps that's just me. The other "solutions" boil down to either 1) not using Transcribe! or 2) not using a mobile device ("i Pad/i Phone/Android"). Bonjour High Speed Spoon, Cuillère Grande Vitesse... isn't meant for mobile devices, and I wouldn't consider a second using a network based solution either ! My intent was rather to say that in addition to using Transcribe! , performing a non-trivial transcription also requires a music notation software to be used (unless notating by hand of course. some people do so), and running both simultaneously on a tablet is quite a problem. So I suggest the tiny XPS13 running Windows which can do it. Of course, one can use a tablet for notation and another mobile device to control music playback. I know some people who use a pencil and a piece of paper to start with. They don't always use notation software until they have polished (refined) the transcription. When the transcription is in final form, they may transfer the transcription into a notation program for publication or distribution to band mates etc. Over the years, I have used Finale and Sibelius, but I never got fluent enough in either to make annotation less than a tedious task. For this reason, I too like to start out with a pencil and a piece of sheet music - even though erasing is harder, and even though I am at my desk, with all the computing tools one could ask for. I have heard anecdotal stories of jazz greats who transcribed (copped) off of vinyl records straight into the brain, with no paper in between. But most of us need to write the transcription down, so it is reasonable to discuss transcription and annotation together. I've really enjoyed using the Audipo mobile app for the last week or so on my android. Has markers, looping, and speed control in the free version. Really handy for the listening/singing phase of learning a solo because you can do it while you're out and about driving, at the mother-in-law's, or whatever. Also don't have to edit the song down to put it on your phone. SMPlayer free also very good at slowing down videos or audio, VLC was good but introduced more artifacts when slowing down making it sound artificial, this could have been the laptop it was installed or that version of VLC. Didn't like it that much, so for transcribing I am using VLC. For me I use SMplayer , i have Amazing Slow Downer on tablet & phone, excellent quality, Transcribe is a good but gunky to use ( probably me ) I'm another fan of Audacity. It is great, you can also loop sections, so I don't need anything else much. I found that slowing the selection down by 10 per cent and then slowing it down a few times at that setting, the clip doesn't sound like a 12 string.i.e. And it is not just VLC, other players can also do the same, like SMPlayer. I don't know if that is installable on Windows and Mac though, since I am a Linux user. There are also some phone apps that can do the same, and that is even more convenient than a pc/laptop app, if you use a paper instead of notation software. Check it out, the interface is self-explanatory in terms of what it does. Speaking of free software, there is one from Google Chrome's web store, called o Transcribe. It's not intended for music transcribing per se, but it works online and offline, you can play videos and audio from the Internet (You Tube ex.) and from your hard drive. You can play it slower or faster and take notes however much you want, because it is intended for speech transcribing. gems, there is a nice "navigation" feature across all the set markers. is the following, not necessarily in the exact same order of operations. 1) set measure markers from beginning to end (of what I'm interested in, or the whole piece), which means hitting "M" on the keyboard while the music is played back, 2) set beat markers by editing the first measure marker to use 4 subdivisions (of the piece is in 4/4 time of course), all the following measures will be also using 4 subdivisions. 3) possibly edit a few measure markers to change them into section markers (intro, head, solo 1, solo 2, ... Sometimes I also change the displayed measure numbers according to some needs (for instance having each section numbered 1 to N measures). One can change this division factor along the music piece (for instance if the music piece contains 7/8 and 4/4 section, as in Blue Rondo à la Turk). This is done by setting measure number as ) for instance default 33 changed into 1) 4) then I focus on what I want to transcribe, possibly fine tuning some measure marker positions. I do not necessarily transcribe in the forward order of sections and measures. 5) Sometimes I use the video to analyse guitar fingerings, I generally use the text annotation feature to keep track of my observations (for instance xx4556) One of my uses of transcribe is to export several version of a playback track, each at a different speed, which I then load and play on my phone or whatever in increasing speed order. That's a good way to practice tricky pieces of music. I wonder if there is a quick way to do this: I will often put markers above every chord change. This is time consuming but once you've done one full cycle I would love to copy all those markers and move them to the next section....because a lot of the time these chords just repeat. My only light hearted criticism is that it looks like Windows software from a old school Bank in a country town far far away. This would save an enormous amount of time and tedium. I did a shoot out between Transcribe and Anytune (Mac OS X, i OS) recently, and ended up buying Anytune. The functionality is almost identical, Anytune costs less, and the user interface is much better, IMHO. The VLC equivalent of markers are called "bookmarks", but unfortunately they are just timepoints you can click on in a separate window without a way to give them a name. Copying markers could be done, although this is not really straightforward and requires to edit the file using a text editor. There is a marker section in which all created markers are described. Each marker line contains a sample count number which indicates the location where the marker has been created. Copying markers thus requires to copy existing marker lines, insert them where needed and modify the sample count of the inserted markers (won't detail that any further). I'm quite sure a macro could be created to automate this last task for a given editor. But this is a good idea, and I'll send an email to the author of Transcribe! He is pretty responsive although Transcribe development isn't his main job. I did a shoot out between Transcribe and Anytune (Mac OS X, i OS) recently, and ended up buying Anytune. It does look wonderful and manipulates the audio very will indeed. The functionality is almost identical, Anytune costs less, and the user interface is much better, IMHO. I wont say I tried extensively but I did try to input some markers and chord names and the results were far worse than Transcribe. A lot of software will slow down but it's at the really slow speeds the quality shows through. I play the tune until I get to the lick, pause it and place the cursor from the start of that section then hold down the left button and highlight the section I need to loop. I invested in a usb foot-controller so I can reduce keyboard interaction. I bought it years ago and can't recall what I paid for it but for the amount of work I've done with it it's paid for itself times over. In fact I could'nt really name the markers unless I used one of the programs preset chord names and the choices were very basic. Fairly simple way to do it and if you save on closing, the program will reopen up in the same place. Video support is really handy, but it can be picky about formats. Transcribe is worth whatever it costs now and more! I cant believe a lot more people didnt mention this already............ Amazing slow-downer is a JOKE compared to what transcribe will do. Google the features of TRANSCRIBEand see for yourself. If you are a casual, hobbyist musician than it wont matter.........if you are a serious musician and want by far the best software available for learning and transcribing music, Do yourself a favor & get Transcribe! Transcribe is worth whatever it costs now and more! I cant believe a lot more people didnt mention this already............ Amazing slow-downer is a JOKE compared to what transcribe will do. Google the features of TRANSCRIBEand see for yourself. If you are a casual, hobbyist musician than it wont matter.........if you are a serious musician and want by far the best software available for learning and transcribing music, Do yourself a favor & get Transcribe! I have Transcribe and use it to slow down, transcribe to different keys, etc. The one feature that I find doesn't work as well as I'd like is the Equalizer. I'd really like to silence certain instruments in an audio file, so that I can play along (playing the silenced part). While it works to a point, I can't find the "sweet spot" to silence what I want silenced, yet fully maintain sound quality of everything else. If anyone has any tips on getting that to work better, I'd love to hear them. I don't know about the "every serious musician" part, and lots of transcription has taken place without software assistance, but Transcribe is a good program. About the EQ question, there are other software programs to remove one part (usually a vocal) but they only work well when that part is panned to the center. Plus, since the bass is also usually panned in the center, you gut the bass in the process. It's pretty hard to adjust the Q correctly in an equalizer to knock out only one part. _________________________ BIAB 2022 Win Audiophile & Mac 21 Ultra Pak. Software: Studio One 5 Pro, Audition CC, Notion 6; Win 10 64 Pro. 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