Headline, November 05 2023/ ''' STUDENTS RECORDINGS STARDOMS '''



ON THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY - THE GLOBAL  FOUNDER FRAMERS and the students of the entire world, must endeavour to master Home Recordings with all its nuances and technical glitches.

Affordable microphones and tools will enhance interactions between students and Global Founder Framers, social media videos and podcasts. Welcome to !WOW!.

Esteemed Founders : Rabo, Dee, Haleema, Sahar, Lakshmi, Emaan, Zilli, Juniper, Hussain, Salar, Bilal, Mustafa, Jordan, Toby, Shahryar, Hamza, Ahsen, Sannan, Zaeem, Ali, Danyial,  and Ghazi, must comply.

Tired of tinny sound, echoes, inaudible dialogue or just bad audio in your home recording efforts? The popularity of social-media video and podcasts has led to a variety of affordable microphones, software and other tools for creating better - quality audio for personal projects.

Even if you don't plan to start a podcast, understanding digital audio abit more can make other tasks like recording Grandma's stories for a family history archive or adding a narration track to your vacation videos sound much cleaner.

Here's an overview :


Just about every laptop includes a microphone for videoconferencing and audio calls, but the fidelity can be poor. An external microphone that plugs into your computer's USB port gives you much better sound quality.

Logitech's Yeti [$130] and the Shure MV5 [$99] are two models recommended by Wirecutter, the product review site owned by The New York Times.

Recording on a smartphone is standard for social media video and audio. The phone's own microphone and earphones may work in some situations. If you need an external mic, say, to clip to an interview subject's shirt, you have options.

RODE makes phone friendly external microphones, and Amazon sells a wide variety from different companies, most for less than $100. [ Given the ever-changing ports on smartphones these days, make sure the mic you like will connect to your phone properly.]

Digital voice recorders - with USB connectivity so you can transfer the recordings - are another option, although the inexpensive models probably won't sound that great.

Wirecutter recommends the $190 Sony UX560. The Zoom Corporation makes a number of hand-held recorders designed for professional use, including the $120 HIn-VP model.

A good pair of headphones can also come in handy during the recording and editing process, as can a quiet room free of echoes and background noise.


For capturing quick recordings like spontaneous stories from toddlers, the app from your phone maker  - like Apple's Voice Memos, Google's Android Recorder and Samsung's Voice Recorder - can work. Plenty of third-party recording apps are available as well, including the free Dolby On for Android and iOS.

Several podcasting companies have their own free or inexpensive apps for recording and editing audio, including Spotify for Podcasters [ formerly the Anchor app ] and Spreaker's podcast studio apps for Android and iOS.

Another option, Podbean's audio recorder, has tools for recording remote guests. [ And if starting a podcast intrigues you, The Times Learning Network has a free guide to getting started.]

Riversale has tools for long-distance interviews, speakers can see each other in a video chat window, and the software records each person directly on that person's phone or computer.

The separate tracks are uploaded to a server after the session, so you don't have to worry that a slow  internet connection, may cause glitchy audio during the recording - as can happen when directly recording audio or video conferences.

Riverside [ $15 a month, a free trial is available] works in a browser and has its own mobile apps. Zencaster, is a similar service for browsers but currently offers only an iOS app.

You can also record audio directly onto your computer. Subscription programs like Adobe Audition [ $21 a month ] and Avid Pro Tools [ starting at $10 a month ] are designed for professionals, but if you're just starting out, free software can do the job.

Audacity for Windows, Mac and Linux and Apple Garage-Band software for Mac and iOS are two options; Apple's free iMovie program can record voice-over narration for videos you have created.


When you open a sound file in an editing program, the audio data is visually displayed as a series of waveforms.Bigger, denser waves represent a lot of sound, while smaller waves or flat lines depict the quieter or silent parts of the recording. You can edit the file by adjusting these waveforms.

Editing can be a complex process, but taking the time to work on your recordings allows you to whittle down a recorded conversation to the important parts or clip out disruptions, like the dog that barks in the middle of your narration. 

You can also adjust the volume of the speakers within the recording, add music or filter out persistent noise like the hum of an air-conditioner.

It may feel overwhelming, but you can find help and learning guides for most programmes online. Audacity and GarageBand have instructions and tutorials geared towards beginners, and the latter even supplies pop-up tips to help you understand the program's controls.

Audio editing has a learning curve, but the availability of relatively inexpensive, easy-to- use hardware and software lets you dive in without breaking the bank - and sound all the better.

The Honour and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Global Students Home Recording Hour, continues. The World Students Society thanks author J.D. Biersdorfer.

With most respectful and loving dedication to the Global Founder Framers of The World Students Society - the exclusive and eternal ownership of every student in the world.

See you all prepare for Global Elections on !WOW! : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter X !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011 :

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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