When Audacity upgraded it caused some changes that affected my use of it to prepare podcasts I listen to. I did find the answer, though, and I am sharing it with you.
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Comment #1 posted on 2021-03-15 11:53:07 by RmccurdyDOTcom
audiowith ffmpg and VLC you can get everything done you need likely... https://trac.ffmpeg.org/wiki/How%20to%20speed%20up%20/%20slow%20down%20a%20video ffmpeg -i input.mkv -filter:v "minterpolate='mi_mode=mci:mc_mode=aobmc:vsbmc=1:fps=120'" output.mkv
Comment #2 posted on 2021-03-26 01:24:07 by Gumnos
Which hardware podcast player did you move to?hey, I was a long-time fan of the Sansa Clip as well and managed to eventually kill both the ones I owned (and had put RockBox on). When I went to look for a 3rd one, they were outlandishly expensive. I couldn't suss out the make/model of the one you switched to.
Comment #3 posted on 2021-03-27 13:15:58 by Kevin O'Brien
Your answerThe one I bought was called Klangtop, which I found on Amazon. I just looked, and now I don't see it, but I see something that looks identical under the name AGPTek. My guess is that they are all manufactured by a Chinese manufacturer as OEMs for various companies.
Comment #4 posted on 2021-04-03 23:39:33 by brother mouse
audacity batchI use "sox" in linux scripts to automate stuff like speeding up audio, removing long periods of silence, etc: # adjust speed sox input.wav output.wav tempo [value]
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