So you’ve got your transcript, either using Transcriptive’s AI or from a service, now what?

These are examples of a wide variety of features Transcriptive can do. Hopefully, it’ll give you an idea of how easy it is to use. This is not an exhaustive list of examples, it certainly works great on all types of footage, but we wanted to demonstrate how it works.


Search Your Timeline

You can search in the Transcriptive panel. Once you find what you’re looking for, just click on the word and you’ll jump to where it’s spoken on the timeline. There is no easier way of finding what you want in a video.


Search Individual Clips

If you batch process a bunch of clips, the entire transcript for each clip gets put into the metadata for that clip. You can then search each clip’s metadata to find exactly what you want. Need to find the right pull quote for tonight’s news? Just type it in and jump to it.


Fully Integrated into Premiere Pro

What makes Transcriptive so powerful is that everything works from a Premiere panel. This makes it easy to communicate with other parts of Premiere and use all of Premiere’s tools. There’s no extra application, you don’t have to pass around XML files to get the transcript into Premiere… Everything lives in Premiere.


Exporting Closed Captions

You can use SMPTE-TT (xml) to turn your transcript into Closed Captions. Premiere’s captioning tool supports this as do many other captioning tools. Support for .SCC is coming soon.


Exporting to YouTube

YouTube supports VTT or SRT files and Transcriptive can export out both. If you want to increase how highly your videos rank in Google, adding subtitles is an important way of doing it.


Conforming Transcripts to an Edit

How to take an existing unedited transcript and conform it to the edits made within a sequence. Automatically editing the transcript based on the edits. This covers batch transcribing, load transcript and other functions.