I use noise reduction in every Audacity project that I edit. It’s a good practice and it always contributes to your podcast episode sounding as clear and professionally edited as possible. This video is one of the free previews included in my Udemy course, Audacity Bootcamp: Beginner to Advanced.
Let’s talk about how to name your tracks in Audacity. But more than that, let’s talk about how to turn that name into a label on the track so it’s always visible. This video contains one of my Audacity Bootcamp videos hosted at Udemy. It’s one of several videos in my Audacity Bootcamp course that are available for free preview at Udemy.
In music production, mixing your edited tracks down to a final track for export is necessary for a number of reasons. While mixing and rendering your podcast tracks in Audacity isn’t always necessary, it’s recommended. For one thing, It gives you a look at the final waveform before it’s exported. Other benefits include more consistency for things like loudness leveling and other mastering techniques. But there’s one caution you need to be aware of if you use mix and render in Audacity.
Let’s take a closer look at the label track in Audacity. In the last video, I showed you one function of the label track in Audacity as a tool for separating groups of synced tracks. In this video, let’s talk about using the Audacity label track as a label track.
Let’s talk about how to synchronize your tracks in Audacity. Did you know you can create groups of synced tracks in Audacity that are synchronized independent of each other? That’s one function of the label track. Let’s take a closer look…
Be sure to check out my full Audacity course if you’re interested in diving deeper into Audacity for podcasting: