In this part I’m going to show you how to record your voice and your guitar into Audacity at the same time. This is going to be perfect for recording quick demos or for guitar teachers recording educational material.
In this part I’m going to show you how to record in Audacity to a backing track, if you want to perform over a beat or you’re recording a podcast over music or recording multiple parts to a song, I’m going to simplify the process in this video.
If you want to learn how to record your acoustic guitar in Audacity, then this video is for you. I’m going to cover both recording with and without a mic and give you some tips on how to get the best sound out of each.
This is how to record your electric guitar in Audacity. I’m going to cover both recording by plugging directly into your computer using DI and recording using a microphone and an amp.
Find out how to record your vocals in Audacity, whether that’s speech for a podcast or sung or rapped vocals for music, you’ll learn the process in this video. I’m going to show you how to get the best sound possible and the first step is to get yourself and your mic into the right position. It’s important to position yourself and your mic correctly because it makes a huge difference to the sound quality, and that in turn greatly affects the listeners experience.
In this part, I’m going to show you how to set up a USB Audacity to record in Audacity, so you can start recording podcasts, music and more. I’ll go over a typical installation process and the settings you’ll need to use in Audacity for it to work. If you don’t have an audio interface, a quick and easy solution is a USB mic, which could be your best bet as it has the pre-amp built-in.
In this part, I’m going to show you how to set up Audacity to record and playback through an audio interface, so you can get to recording your music, or podcast or anything else. I’ll also touch on onboard audio and the differences between using onboard audio and an audio interface.
Find out how to navigate Audacity’s user interface, or ‘UI’. I’ll go over where you can find all of the most important functions and options that you’ll need to record, edit and mix your audio. In part 4 I go over all aspects of Audacity’s user interface, from the toolbars and areas of the Project Window to the contents of the menus. Getting to know the UI will help speed up your workflow in Audacity and stop you from becoming overwhelmed.
Welcome to part 3 of the Audacity Accelerator course. In this part importing audio into Audacity. Whether that’s a backing track, a podcast episode, a full song in multiple tracks, whatever you’re going to be working on.
Find out how to download and install Audacity for Windows 10 in part two of the Audacity Accelerator course. In this part I’m going to show you how to download and install the latest version of Audacity. I’ll also go over the system requirements so you can be sure it’ll work on your system. I will be demonstrating this on Windows 10, but the process is similar on other operating systems such as Apple Mac and Linux and I’ll briefly show you where you can find the installers for those versions too.