That's pretty much the workflow in any OS, even in Mac you have to extract the audio and use a dedicated program to add effects.emil wrote:Video recording on Linux is very easy. I simply use Gnome's Cheese to do my recordings. But when it comes to applying reverb, the process is rather cumbersome. First, I export the audio with VLC player, then I add reverb in Audacity, and finally re-join the new audio in OpenShot.
Does anyone know of a better way how to accomplish this?
Thank you Moje. I will avoid the pain of trying to run non-native software but I will definitely have a look at the KXStudio distro.Moje wrote: There's a program called Reaper (not free but has an unlimited trial version so you can really give it a good test-run,) it''s a fully functional DAW with basic video editing as well but it takes some setting up (you need to install the video codecs yourself.) In principle it can run in Linux but the headaches got the better of me and I finally switched to Mac, but things may have changed (that was 3 years ago.)
A couple of places to go are Linux Musician's Forum and Reaper Forum, also there are dedicated multimedia distros (I strongly recommend going with an Ubuntu variant so you have the option of using nonfree software.) KXStudio was pretty ambitious, not really finished when I was using LInux but well worth checking out. Good luck!
That's a great idea. The alignment won't really be an extra step for me as my camera seems to be lacking a bit behind the sound. Thank you!sxedio wrote:Could you record audio straight in audacity while recording video in another program? Then you'd save yourself one step, though you still have to join and align the two
I tried that. Unfortunately, audacity doesn't know how to import *.webm. Thank you anyway.Malcolm Kavalsky wrote:You can skip the vlc stage, and import the video file into audacity
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