Split long WAV files into tracks automatically based on length, intensity of silences or at specified time positions; save as WAV or MP3. Use on ripped CDs, converted LPs and tapes, internet radio shows. Easy to merge tracks or split tracks further.
Blaze Audio Wave Creator 3.2 Record from all sources supported by your sound card, and save as WAV or MP3. Load in any prerecorded WAV and MP3 files and edit with cut, copy, paste, a 10 band stereo equalizer, and 11 effects. Easy to use, free lifetime support.
Blaze Audio Voice Cloak Plus 1.0 With the unique ability of Voice Cloak Plus to alter recordings and audio playback streams, you can morph both Microphone streams and any sound file you play back.
Description: Wave Breaker splits long WAV files into tracks automatically. Use on converted LPs and tapes, ripped CDs, internet radio shows, and to split long speeches into segments. It searches the file for places where the signals are quieter than 10% of maximum amplitude for a duration of at least 3 seconds and breaks the wave files at these points. Settings for amplitude and duration can be changed. Tracks can be merged easily, or split further at time positions that you specify. Save as WAV or MP3, add tag information such as title, artist, composer, album, copyright, comments, etc. The tracks can be burned to CD or put on an iPod. Wave Breaker integrates through on-screen buttons with Blaze Audio's RipEditBurn Plus and RipEditBurn for fully professional editing. Free lifetime support.
MP3 Splitter & Joiner 3.41 MP3 Splitter & Joiner is a very useful MP3 audio editor. It builds MP3 Splitter and MP3 Joiner in one. You can split, cut or trim a large MP3 into smaller pieces or to merge
MP3 Inventor Designs New 3D Audio System One of the scientists behind the invention of the MP3 codec has come up with a new technology that he says will revolutionize audio, creating super-realistic sound for theaters, theme parks and living rooms.
Lawmakers split on subsidy for digital TV converters Lawmakers seemed split along party lines Thursday over whether the government should buy converter boxes for millions of Americans who still use antenna-based TVs, once the nation's shift to digital TV is finished.