Archive for the ‘video’ Category
Step 1: Run Captions, let YouTube do its thing. When finished, play again and see result. Click Edit Captions and Subtitles.
Step 2: Click The pencil to view the machine transcription
Step 3: I don’t bother editing here – I like to edit in my own software. Click the download button.
Step 3b. Download and save the SVB file.
Step 4. Edit the file in a plain text editing program like Notepad or I use Notepad ++. Save it.
Step 5: Upload your file
and name it
Step 6: Disable the YouTube word salad track
Step 7: Tweak colours and backgrounds
Today I produced a tutorial on how to configure a headset with microphone on Windows 7 because I couldn’t find any out there and our students need support in this.
I created the video with no sound, uploaded it and then once YouTube finished processing it, I could ‘Swap audio’ and pick a soundtrack. The ones offered were within 10 seconds of the length of my video. I couldn’t choose when to start and stop the audio, but for a quick fix it was okay and I found something I liked.
I then realised I forgot to trim the ending of my video. Rather than having to delete, edit, upload – YouTube now has a handy, dandy trim feature. Lovely!
HTML5 goodness Or, browser willing, play it back here:
A few posts ago I was po’ed at IE 9 because I couldn’t see video captions or HTML 5 content. Neither could my husband. Before you recommend other browsers, yes – I use other browsers. The students whose lives I am trying to make easier use Internet Explorer (or Internet Exploder as some like to call it). So I look at what I create for them through their eyes. Today, my hubby figured out why our bright shiny new IE 9 browsers were not able to see HTML 5 goodies. Internet Explorer 9 has web developer tools you can display by either clicking the F12 key on your keyboard or by going up to your settings menu (cog in far top right corner) and selecting F12 developer tools. Read the rest of this entry »
WCAG 2.0 standards set out by the W3C (an international consortium looking to set out standards for accessibility for web sites and content), there are four principles of accessibility. Anyone who wants to use the web must have content that is:
- Perceivable. It cannot be invisible to all their senses.
- Operable. It cannot require interaction that a user cannot perform.
- Understandable. Information and operation must be understandable.
- Robust. Content must be able to be interpreted by a wide range of technologies and user agents.
http://blip.tv/file/1905389 If you’re on my blog, here it is embedded: