Loudness normalization conforms audio to a perceived loudness level. Learn why that’s important in podcasting and how to make your podcast meet the standard.
Adobe Audition is my choice for editing podcasts and other audio. At NAB Show 2016, Adobe demonstrated the new “Essential Sound” panel.
You’ll get the highest audio quality in your videos if you use a dedicated microphone instead of the camera’s built-in mic. This video shows you how to use Adobe Audition to edit your audio to perfectly align with your video in Premiere Pro or any other video application.
Should you edit your podcast after you’ve recorded it, or mix everything together while you record? I’ll give you some pros and cons to consider.
I don’t regret moving from Audacity to Adobe Audition for podcast editing. But there are several Audacity tools I wish expensive Audition had or worked as well as Audacity’s.
Audacity can’t edit videos, but it can edit the audio from videos. It’s easy to import audio into an audio-editor for grabbing sound clips. I found this to be better than my previous analog recording workflow.
There are plenty of audio-editing software choices. So why go with a free, open-source app for professional productions?
Learn how to edit audio projects much faster with simple tricks in Audacity.
Audacity is free and Adobe Audition is $349. Are there really benefits to Audition that are worth the big price tag? I share why Audition may be best for my podcasting workflow, but why you probably shouldn’t switch.