How to
caption videos in:

Greek (Greece)

Captioning video is ever-more important in the age of Internet distribution with large, global audiences.

Captions increase the potential audience size for your message by making content consumable to people in international locations, on social media as video is often played on mute, and to those hard of hearing by increasing accessibility.

Simon Says can caption your video in minutes.

It is accurate, easy-to-use, and highly flexible so you achieve perfect subtitles for whichever application and platform you need.

Here's how in 5 steps:
1. Import your video to an AI transcription tool like SimonSays.ai via the web, Mac app, Final Cut Pro X extension, or on-premises app. Uploading/importing speed depends on how big the file is and Internet speeds. Almost all file formats/codecs are supported by SimonSays.ai and often they will be transcoded to prepare it for the transcription stage.
Import your video to Simon Says AI
2. Select the language as:
Greek (Greece)
(or whichever language your files are in) and click Transcribe.
Simon Says supports 100+ languages
3. Your transcript displays in the video-transcript editor interface when ready. Transcripts are editable and contain timecode metadata per word so that they always remain in sync with the media file.

Invite colleagues, add speaker names, and edit it if need be. If you are looking to get translated subtitles, click 'Export', select 'Translate', and choose all the languages you want to translate your subtitles into. Translation completes in seconds and you will see your translated transcript in the same editor interface.
Add speakers to Simon Says transcripts
4. When ready, export the transcript (and any translations) to the Visual Subtitle Editor by clicking export and choosing the respective icon. This step is about taking your paragraphed text (your transcript) and converting it to captions for on-screen display.

With the Visual Subtitle Editor you can set parameters such as the maximum number of lines per subtitle card and number of characters per line. The benefit is you get to preview how the subtitles will be formatted on-screen and you can easily edit it to be as you like.
5. The last step is one final export. You can export to 'burn-in' which 'prints' the captions onto the video itself.

Or export to a caption format, such as SRT, WebVTT, SAMI, FCPXML Captions, Avid SubCap, STL, and more. Your video is now ready for distribution. Share it. Upload it to YouTube, Vimeo, Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter.
TaDa! Your video is now ready for distribution. Share it. Upload it to YouTube, Vimeo, Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter. Or import it to your video editing application (Premiere Pro, Avid, FCPX, Resolve, & more).
With Simon Says, you can also:
See the full list of supported languages.

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