Do you roughly know where the fade starts and ends?
I would use adjustable fade to reverse the fades.
If it is a Fade-out:
Select the portion that you want to correct.
Open "Adjustable Fade"
Select "Fade Up"
Switch to dB (instead of percent)
Mid amplification: 0
Start (= initial amplification): 0 dB
End (=final amplification): 20 dB
Preview the result.
It has presumably still a fade out.
Adjust the final Amplification accordingly.
The maximum is 100 dB.
If the start and end sounds roughly the same but the middle drops or is louder:
change the "Mid-Fade Adjust" percentage.
It may be that you have to apply the effect multiple times.
You could also try the compressor but it is probably a bit difficult
to find the right settings.
First, check the peak of the selection (amplify effect).
Copy the value displayed (control+c) and apply the amplification.
Start with all sliders set to 0
the ratio on the other hand should be about 100 %.
Check "Makeup Gain" and "Based on Peaks"
Open amplify again
Paste the copied amplification value and put a minus in front of it
(home, followed by -).
If you're unlucky, the peak is not quite the same and you have to
On 07/08/2017, Annabelle Susan Morison <foristnights@xxxxxxxxxxx> wrote:
Hi, it's Annabelle.
If I have a mixdown of a recording, and it contains fades, is there a way
that Audacity can essentially delete those fades, returning the whole
recording to its loudest volume level? Better yet, is Audacity able to do
this without ruining the recording? Is there a JAWS script for Audacity
focuses on the Spectragram?
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