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Got it. start ffmpeg.exe -i %source% -map 0:1 -c:a:0 copy -disposition:a:0 default -vn -y %source%.51.L.wav -map 0:2 -c:a:1 copy -disposition:a:1 0 -vn -y %source%.51.R.wav -map 0:3 -c:a:2 copy -disposition:a:2 0 -vn -y %source%.51.C.wav -map 0:4 -c:a:3 copy -disposition:a:3 0 -vn -y %source%.51.LFE.wav -map 0:5 -c:a:4 copy -disposition:a:4 0 -vn -y %source%....


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I believe you can do this in both Adobe Premier and Final Cut Pro. Here's some links: https://helpx.adobe.com/premiere-pro/using/recording-audio.html https://support.apple.com/guide/final-cut-pro/record-voiceovers-verc1faa9c5/mac


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The problem was that different clips had different frame rates. My phone records a variable frame rate around 30 fps, the Zoom video had a fixed frame rate of 25 fps, the FB live video was variable around 30 fps and the Acapella-via-FB video was fixed 30 fps. I fixed the problem by reencoding all clips to a fixed frame rate of 30 fps with ffmpeg -r 30. (I ...


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You can lasso them on the timeline, right-click and choose "remove attributes..." Then, make sure "plugins" is checked, and click "apply." After that, I will need to apply some effects to multiple tracks at once, but I believe this can be done by selecting all tracks and dragging and dropping the effect on them. Yes, you can ...


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For it to sound good, you would certainly have to raise and lower the volume by hand using keyframes. If you want a quick and dirty solution, you can use a limiter or compressor. A limiter sets a ceiling of volume that cannot be surpassed. This way, you can turn up the volume significantly, which would make your voice touch this ceiling while others would be ...


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