Posts and entries dealing with the use of new technology in litigation.
Tweet This is Part II of the series of entries on linking audio and text using OneNote for use in court or really for any other forum in which one would want to be able to locate specific sections on audio. It would work either literally or descriptively. For example, the text may read something like “Bird Sounds”, describing the content, or [...]
Tweet A Guide To Generating A Fluid, User-Defined Catalogue Of The Contents Of An Audio Recording. I recently purchased a copy of Audio Notetaker because I was attracted to its visual depiction of “sound bites”. In an earlier post, I discussed the use of OneNote to generate a linked, issue-based breakdown or audio files. Whereas OneNote [...]
Tweet This is Part I of a few posts through which I aim to teach lawyers and others how to use common software to use audio files in a fluid, powerful, persuasive way. This technique can be used in court or in any other scenario where the presenter is in relative control of the situation and is able to present a person with audio information. In court, this [...]
Tweet This is a step by step guide to creating a chaptered video and corresponding questions for a witness for use in court. Open Microsoft Silverlight Encoder. This product is one of a few commercially available video editing tools which enable the user to create reference points inside video or audio files. The same can be done with, for example, Adobe [...]
Tweet This dialogue is intended to address the needs of anyone who finds a need to persuasively present complex facts. In addition to lawyers, it may be useful to sales professionals, business people, politicians or public relations professionals. I have a strong interest in and motivation to use changing technology to improve upon my ability to organize [...]