The last Academy Awards ceremony has put media localization on everyone’s mind. For the first time in film history,
The answer is it really depends—from free to fewer than a hundred dollars for a monthly subscription to thousands of dollars for a pro desktop app and everything in between.
If you use Snapchat or IGTV, you’re probably familiar with vertical videos. You probably haven’t considered them being in their own category before, though.
We live in a world that is becoming more and more audiovisual. Audiovisual is the new universal language. We learn with videos instead of books, thanks to the proliferation of video tutorials on YouTube or e-learning platforms such as Udacity or Coursera.
Subtitling is a service aimed at helping viewers access audiovisual content. Subtitles are chunks of text presented usually at the bottom of the screen (but not always) that convey the original dialogues translated into the target languages. Subtitles can also include other elements that appear in images such as newspapers headlines, notes, messages on a phone, letters, etc.
In part 2 of our series on transcription, our guest is Jason Chicola, founder of Rev.com and Temi.com. He explains his business model of providing both humans and AI to transcribe and subtitle growing volumes of audio and video content for global audiences. He also explains how the technology advancements in localization and transcription are […]
Every day multimedia companies produce materials for the entertainment industry, commercials and advertising through storytelling, as well as television training and eLearning. Multimedia localization needs to immediately cast for, record, edit, mix, and publish these types of content so that they can be distributed worldwide. […]
More than 30 companies compete in the media localization tools arena. It’s quite an attractive market with the potential to still win giants like Netflix, Amazon Prime or Hulu, as well as their entire supplier network. […]
Driven by a massive surge in demand from Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime, and their counterparts around the world, software tools that automate subtitling and dubbing spring up everywhere. […]