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Add your own subtitles & closed captions - YouTube Help

Add your own subtitles & closed captions - YouTube Help
Subtitles and captions allow you to share your videos with a larger audience, including deaf or hard-of-hearing viewers and viewers who speak another language. Learn more about editing or removing existing captions. Create subtitles and captions Sign in to YouTube Studio. From the left menu, select Subtitles. Click the video that you'd like to edit. Note: You can also add subtitles and captions during the upload process. Upload a file Subtitle and caption files contain the text of what is said in the video. Before you start, make sure that your file type is supported on YouTube. Select Upload file. Auto-sync You can create subtitles and captions by entering them in as you watch the video. Note: Transcript text is automatically synchronized to your video. Select Auto-sync. Setting the timings can take a few minutes. Type manually You can choose to type or paste a transcript of your captions and subtitles. Select Type manually. To speed up your work, you can also use these keyboard shortcuts: Related:  Tech How-to Help

Colour Contrast Analyser (CCA) | TPG – Digital Accessibility Solutions Features WCAG 2.1 compliance indicatorsSeveral ways to set colours: raw text entry (accepts any valid CSS colour format), RGB sliders, colour picker (Windows and macOS only)Support for alpha transparency on foreground coloursColour blindness simulator Support and development For questions concerning the Colour Contrast Analyser (CCA), or to report bugs, suggest improvements, and contribute to the code, see the Colour Contrast Analyser (CCA) repository. Previous versions The current version of the Colour Contrast Analyser (CCA) has been rebuilt from the ground up using Electron. This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE.

How many frames per second can the human eye see? Imagine yourself watching movie of an unbelievably slow fog. You don't see edges and sharp borders. Now play the movie with 10fps. It will look fluid. Why? Because the difference from one frame to the other is very low. Now take your hand and move it slowly in front of your face. Motion blur example1: Capture from a live performance of The Corrs "What can I do" at MTV Unpluged Motion blur example2: Capture from "Basic Instinct", where you see a woman plunging an ice pick into a man's body while sitting on him. The fact is that the human eye perceives the typical cinema film motion as being fluid at about 18fps, because of its blurring. If you could see your moving hand very clear and crisp, then your eye needed to make more snapshots of it to make it look fluid. Also 25fps but without motion blur: Footage from BBC's story about Ed Gein, the murderer, who's case inspired Hitchcock to make "Psycho" and Jonathan Demme to make "Silence of the Lambs".

Reconnaissance automatique de musique sur YouTube, le test Détails Catégorie : Droits & copyright Test d'origine Juin 2012, remis à jour le 12 Décembre 2013 Il n’est pas aisé d’obtenir de YouTube les règles de détection automatique de musique. Autant donc faire des mesures. Rappel des mécanismes de détection : Actuellement, les éditeurs de musique sont en mesure de signer un contrat avec YouTube pour déposer leur catalogue audio. A chaque titre, une signature numérique est générée et devient la référence audio sur YouTube. Toute vidéo qui possède une signature audio partiellement équivalente est automatiquement revendiquée par l’éditeur. La vidéo peut être bloquée (dans quelques pays, voire partout dans le monde)La vidéo peut être tracée (annulant alors vos revenus publicitaires sur cette vidéo)La vidéo peut être monétisée (s’il n’y a aucune revendication, l’éditeur touche tout. Dans des cas extrêmes, un éditeur peut (mais pas automatiquement) mettre un strike sur la vidéo pour violation des droits d’auteur. Le test : Test 1 : Musique intégrale

How to Make Videos That Tell a Powerful Story - Powtoon Labs Join Powtoon’s very own Head of Content, Nick Liebman, as he welcomes Clair Palphreyman from Accenture. Claire is a Powtoon Power User, and she joins us to share her top video making tips and tricks! Quickly build actionable video making skills you can use immediately. See exactly how the Powtoon Studio enables you to create awesome videos that help you achieve your goals (and have a little fun while you do it!) Why Video Storytelling Makes a Deeper ImpactLIVE Navigation of the Powtoon Studio with Claire from AccenturePowtoon Highlights (new resources, templates, capabilities, & features) Plus Q&A with our video experts at the end. Join Powtoon’s very own Head of Content, Nick Liebman, as he welcomes Clair Palphreyman from Accenture. Quickly build actionable video making skills you can use immediately. Why Video Storytelling Makes a Deeper ImpactLIVE Navigation of the Powtoon Studio with Claire from AccenturePowtoon Highlights (new resources, templates, capabilities, & features)

Write Accessible Content | Blackboard Help Accessible writing is good writing. It makes your content easier for everyone to consume. Here are some tips on how to write with accessibility in mind. Print Ally's . Write plainly Documentation is only as good as what people can get out of it. Keep your writing simple and concise with these tips: Keep sentences short. Heading structure Headings are critical when creating accessible content. Work with the system you are writing in. Example: Heading 1 (<h1>) The numbers in the heading style create structural context for the screen reader and help non-visual users understand the content even when they cannot see the visual breaks in the document. Example: <h1>Accessibility in Education</h1> <h2>Accessibility at Blackboard</h2> More on designing accessible content Emphasizing content Screen readers do not identify font styles including the following: Color Bold Italics Underline Strikethrough Use these styles to provide visual breaks. Example: Red text looks like an alert. Images Alt Text Infographics

June | 2009 | Molten Lead Archive for June, 2009 technology creates media businesses I stumbled to my feet I rode past destruction in the ditches With the stitches still mending beneath a heart-shaped tattoo Renegade priests and treacherous young witches Were handing out the flowers that I’d given to you. “Pop Culture” is an interesting phrase that suggests the ever-changing nature of society. Remember the writer’s strike about 18 months ago? The 1960 Writer’s Guild Strike was about writer’s right to receive a share of revenue of the studios from the lease or sale of movies to television (commercially available since the late 1930s).In 1988 the Writers Guild went on strike over the home video market (commercially available since the 1970s), which was then small and primarily consisted of distribution via video tape. Look at the clusters of technologies and potential audience mass preceding each strike. The corollary is: “Not all mediums require talent.” Tell me it isn’t so… I’m listening. June 25, 2009 at 1:00 am

Monétiser ses vidéos sur le web La publication de vidéos est un bon moyen de compléter les revenus d'un site web, ou d'une activité d'e-commerce. Tutoriels, reportages, montages ou films artistiques font partie des contenus susceptibles de générer des revenus : mais vers quelles plateformes en ligne se tourner, et quelles règles respecter ? Monétiser ses vidéos sur le web : quelques règles d'or Dans tous les cas : Respecter les droits d'auteur : en publiant du contenu entièrement original, et en évitant d'inclure dans la vidéo des éléments (ex : pistes audio) protégés par des droits d'auteur. Monétiser ses vidéos sur Youtube Via son « Programme Partenaire », Youtube permet aux créateurs de vidéos de monétiser leurs contenus, en y insérant des liens sponsorisés de la régie publicitaire de Google « Adsense » Publier une vidéo sur Youtube Associer un compte Adsense à son compte Youtube Celui-ci nécessite d'être vérifié avant de pouvoir être utilisé. Monétiser ses vidéos sur Vimeo A voir également Dans la même catégorie

How To Remove First, Last X Characters Or Certain Position Characters From Text In Excel? For most of Excel users, sometimes, you need to delete first n characters from the beginning of the text strings or remove the last x characters from the end of the text strings as below screenshot shown. This article, I will introduce some handy tricks for solving this task quickly and easily in Excel. Method 1: Remove first or last x characters from text strings with formulas Remove first x characters from the beginning of the text strings: In Excel, you can use the RIGHT and LEFT functions to remove the certain number of characters from the beginning or the end of the strings, please do as this: 1. and press Enter key to get the first result. Note: In the above formula: A4 is the cell value that you want to remove characters;The number 2 means the number of characters you want to remove from the beginning of the text string. 2. Remove last x characters from the end of the text strings: Please enter or copy this formula into a blank cell: 1. 2. 3. 1. 2. (1.) 1. 2.

DO-IT. The Difference between Accessible, Usable, and Universal Design. Several terms have emerged in recent years that describe similar though somewhat distinct design concepts. The terms accessible design, usable design, and universal design are all approaches to design that can result in products that are easier for everyone to use, including people with disabilities. These concepts apply to design of the built environment, of customer services, and the other products and environments, including information technologies such as hardware, software, multimedia, distance learning courses, websites, curriculum, and instruction. Accessible Design Accessible design is a design process in which the needs of people with disabilities are specifically considered. Accessibility sometimes refers to the characteristic that products, services, and facilities can be independently used by people with a variety of disabilities. In 1998 an amendment to Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 was passed. Universal Design Usable Design Conclusion

Wink - [Homepage] Here is a sample Flash tutorial created by Wink. Click the green arrow button to start viewing it. --------> This is a good example of how you can create tutorials in Wink, by capturing screenshots, mouse movements and specifying your own explanations with them. It is estimated that Macromedia Flash Player is installed in more than 90% of the PCs. Do you develop mobile apps or want to create tutorials about using mobile apps and websites? A new version of Wink is under development, to easily create tutorials about mobile apps and websites.If you would like to try it out when ready, please sign up here.