from training.npr.org: https://training.npr.org/2018/10/31/mixing-diy/
This step-by-step guide shows a straightforward method for mixing audio stories, podcasts and more.
Whether you’re making a podcast or audio documentary, this in-depth guide will help you improve the quality of your mixes.
For this month’s What’s In Your Bag we reached out to Gregory Warner, host of the new NPR podcast Rough Translation. His work has taken him across Pakistan and Afghanistan, and now he is based in New York City after a long stint as NPR’s East Africa correspondent.
Corey Schreppel has been an audio engineer for the last 15 years — these are his go-to tools.
You return from a long day reporting in the field — only to realize you didn’t record ambience. Rats! This post will help ensure that you get the sound you need to tell great stories.
What this reporter took to record aboard a fishing boat in Alaska.
Our readers have lots of questions about audio production. Find answers here about headphones, levels, microphones and more.
This incredibly large and extensive kit allows Tim to be ready for most any situation the news can throw at him.
What WNYC’s Amanda Aronczyk took with her to cover the presidential inauguration and women’s march in Washington, D.C.
This post will help you identify problematic audio, prevent the most common issues and recognize when it’s time to call for help.
Being an audio editing wizard is not enough to tell great stories. You also need to have highly “trained ears.
There are many ways audio can go wrong. Can you still use it in your story? This basic criteria will you decide.
What this reporter takes to report in Wyoming and Colorado, “besides a big ugly coat.
Liz Jones (@KUOWLiz), a reporter with KUOW, contacted us with an idea after the Which Mic Should I Use? post published. She recommended we get the input of various reporters in the field to hear about what mics they are using and why.
This document guides you through questions that will prepare your project for a smooth workflow.