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A lot of you are probably aware that Adobe Premier Pro is able to do speech analysis, and actually create an automated transcript. What you might not realize is that this is actually metadata that gets appended to the clip. Let me show you how it works. I'm here in Premiere Pro and I have my project panel expanded. We're probably going to have to look at the rest of the interface, but let's start this process, because a lot of things are going to happen. If I right-click a clip that has audio, or at least audio with voice, you see that I can Analyze Content.
If I analyse the content, I have a couple of different choices, I have face detection, which we're not going to do at the moment, and I have speech which is what I want to work on. I want to use English as my language and allow it to take the time to do our higher quality transcription and then I'm going to click OK. What you're going to notice is that it's Adobe Media Encoder that actually launches to do the analysis. Here we go. Once the analysis is done, if we move back to Premier Pro, and we shrink down this panel, so we can see some more detail.
This is the clip that we just analyzed, and I want to make the metadata pane bigger, so we can actually see the text. There you have it. Down below, in metadata, is the analysis text. You can do a lot more with this and there's a lot on Lynda.com about how to edit and correct this and also how to supply an external transcript. To help make it more accurate. The point I want to make here is, a, how to initiate it, and b, that it is in fact metadata.
You find the text in the metadata panel. And, it has been attached to the clip, itself, as metadata.
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