Audacity Google Drive

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I’d bet good money that most voicemails never get played. Instead, they just sit there serving as extra “missed call” notifications, letting you know to call or text back whoever bothered to leave you the message in the first place.

But every once in a while, you get a really special voicemail. Maybe your partner called you early in the morning, knowing you were asleep, to leave a Happy Birthday recording for when you awoke. Or maybe a beloved family member recently passed away, and you have a voicemail from them that might’ve seemed pretty pointless at the time but now carries extra significance.

Compiled 20+ sound effects from Petscop in as high quality as possible using Audacity (Google Drive link) - some make great notification tones. You can now save any project file to google drive service and pick up where you left off on another device or even a web based version of audacity or the USB version. The possibilities would rock.

In those cases, you might like to save that voicemail somewhere other than your phone for safekeeping or sharing.

Most phones don’t make that as easy as it ought to be. Apple’s iPhone will back up voicemails to your computer along with everything else, but they’re stored in a funky file format that’s not easily played by most software. Most Android phones, meanwhile, store your voicemails on off-site servers.

So what should you do if you’ve got a voicemail that’s really worth saving? The solution involves some free software and an affordable purchase, but it’s doable. Here’s how:

1. Download Audacity, a free audio recording program for Windows and Mac.

2. After opening Audacity, navigate to Preferences -> Recording, then check “software playthrough.”

3. Use a male-to-male headphone cable (that is, one with connectors at both ends) to connect your phone to your computer’s “Line In” jack. That cable shouldn’t run you more than a few bucks. Note that some computers, particularly Macs, only have one audio port that serves as both input and output.

4. On Audacity’s main control panel, make sure “Line In” or “Built-In Input” is selected in the drop-down menu for the recording source, marked by a microphone icon. The source you pick should match the port you’re using to connect your iPhone or Android to your computer.

5. Hit “Record” on Audacity. Then, on your phone, play the voicemail you’d like to record. When your message is done, stop recording. If you want to get really fancy, you can use Audacity to chop off any dead air at the start or end of your recording.

6. Navigate to File -> Export Audio and save your voicemail on your computer as an .MP3. You should now be able to open the recorded voicemail in software like iTunes or Windows Media Player.

7. For extra security, back up your newly recorded voicemails to a storage service like Dropbox or Google Drive, both of which offer free space.

Audacity Project Google Drive

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Online Audacity

Home‎ > ‎Multimedia‎ > ‎

Audacity

Audacity Extension

posted Apr 23, 2013, 4:13 AM by Joel Brown [ updated May 9, 2013, 8:04 AM by Joel Brown]

Audacity To Google Drive

Audacity Tutorial
  • You do not have to install Audacity; that has already been done. But you do have to download the bart.wav sound clip from the first page of the tutorial.
  • On the last step, instead of Export as WAV, you need to Export as MP3. (The software required to do this has already been installed.) Save the file as bart.mp3.
  • Upload the finished MP3 to your Multimedia turn-in folder in Google Drive.
  • Look through the wav files on the Moviewavs website.
  • Find two sound dialogue files that are somehow related (same actor, same movie, etc.), and that you can combine to somehow change the meaning. You might splice them together so that one quote comes right after the other, or you could take a word from one sound and use it to replace a word from the other sound. Whatever you do, you must change the meaning of the dialogue.
  • When you finish editing the sound files:
    • save the Audacity file as MovieQuote.aup
    • export it as an MP3 file, and name it MovieQuote.mp3.
    • upload the MP3 to your Multimedia folder in Google Drive.
  1. Download two different songs from Youtube that are totally different styles (for example, a rock song and a children's song).
    • Use listentoyoutube.com to download the audio.
    • Edit each song to a 30 second clip, All lyrics must be school appropriate.
  2. Open both Mp3 clips in a single audacity project.
    • Open one file, then use file -> import audio to bring the second one into the same project
  3. Make the music fade in at the beginning, and fade out at the end.
  4. Explore the drop down menu to the left of the track area . Use it to rename your tracks, try splitting stereo to mono, etc
  5. Use the envelope tool to create a gradual crossfade between the two tracks
  6. Using Effect->Change Speed or Change Tempo, slow down or speed up parts of your composition
  7. Using copy & paste, create a repetitive rhythm in part of your composition
  8. Explore other options on Effect menu and apply a few to your composition.
  9. Save your project as composition.aup.
  10. Export your final composition to Mp3 and name it combination.mp3. Upload it to your Google Drive.
This project will give you the opportunity to follow a radio script for a commercial (script is on the back side of this handout). You will record your own audio (must be your voice) and add sound effects. The project will also have background music. You will determine the background music based on the tone you wish to use in your commercial. Be sure your voice is animated and matches the overall tone!
STEP 1: Get Music/Set Tone
Choose an instrumental song from FeelsLikeChrsitmas.com. Save it as an MP3 file.
STEP 2: Locate Appropriate Sound Effects
You need three required sound effects: cash register/money, record scratch, and phone dialing. A good place to find these is:
  • PartnersInRhyme.com (record scratch is under General, Noise Sounds; cash registers are in Office Sounds)
  • GrSites (phone is under Miscellaneous sound effects)
You can find Christmas sound effects at:

Follow the script. You can adlib, but you must use everything from the script. You will be graded on the clarity and how convincing your voice is.
STEP 4: Organize
Put all your files in order. Be sure to adjust volumes so everything goes together seamlessly. Also, drop in your sound effects so that they are in the correct place. Be sure your music is not too loud!
STEP 5: Add Effects
Highlight sound clips and use the Effect menu as needed to achieve the desired special effects. Also, be sure the music fades in and out so that it doesn’t sound odd.
STEP 6: Test and Export
When you are satisfied with your work, test it and export it as Commercial.mp3 .
Radio Commercial Grading Rubric:
  • Appropriate instrumental Christmas music is used - 20 pts.
  • Music fades after 5 seconds - 20 pts.
  • Music is in the background and volume is adjusted accordingly - 30 pts.
  • The three required sound effects are used at reasonable volume - 30 pts.
  • Narration recorded is clear and convincing; matches tone of the commercial - 20 pts.
  • Overall commercial flows smoothly with no large gaps in dialogue - 20 pts.
    • sound effects are eased in as needed to sound real - 20 pts.
    • narration is overlapped during interruptions (see instructions on script) - 20 pts.
  • Echo effect added to voice of conscience - 20 pts.
  • Total: 200 pts.
You are going to create a 45 second story that you can tell through using Foley sound effects. Stories will not contain any spoken word, only sound effects.
Examples:Sound Story (Vimeo) - a good example of a scary story. Morgan's Sound Story - a cautionary tale
  1. Create a full script of your story with each sound noted in the order they are to be heard. This will give you an inventory of sounds to find. The script must include:
    1. A list of sounds
    2. An outline of the story you are telling, with a beginning, middle and end.
    3. One of your sounds can be some background music, if you'd like.
    4. It must be done on a Google Doc and moved to your Multimedia folder before you start editing in Audacity.
  2. Search for your sounds on the web, and save them. Be sure to note the name and location where they are saved on your hard drive. (You might want to make a folder specifically for these sounds.) Suggested sites:
    • All sounds must be legal for free downloading. If you use any other websites for your sound effects, note their addresses in your script.
    • A great site for background music: Incompetech Royalty Free Music
  3. Turn in your script before you start editing in Audacity.
  4. Edit your sounds in Audacity:
    1. At least one of your sound effects must clearly pan from one side to the other during the story. Make sure it makes sense for this to happen. For example: footsteps can pan from left to right, giving the idea that someone is walking from left to right.
    2. How to move the sound from left to right, or right to left:
      1. Pull down the drop-down menu in the left-hand bar of your track, and choose Split Stereo to Mono.
      2. Highlight the part of one track that you want to fade out (several seconds), and choose Effect > Fade out.
      3. Highlight the part of that track that you want to be silent, and choose Generate > Silence. Just click OK with whatever time shows up (that's the length of the part you highlighted).
      4. Repeat steps 2 and 3 with the other track, except use Effect > Fade In.
      5. Pull down the left hand drop-down menu of the top track, and choose Make Stereo Track.
      6. If it sounds OK, this would be a good time to Save!
    3. Balance the volumes of your separate tracks so they are all similar, unless one track needs to fade into the background, such as background music (which is optional). Sound should not be distorted, nor too drowned out by other sounds.
    4. Give your sound story an appropriate title when you save it (or at least when you export it to an MP3).
Grading rubric:
  • 30 pts. Script: turned in before editing and approved
  • 30 pts. Length: at least 45 seconds.
  • 60 pts. Pan: at least one sound moves noticeably from left to right, or right to left.
  • 60 pts. Balance: all sounds are at a good level in relation to each other, and not too quiet to be heard or so loud they are distorted.
  • 20 pts. Story: there is a story with a beginning, middle and end.
  • Total: 200 points