How to Use FREE Pro Tools to Edit Podcast | Podcast Recording Pro Tools First

How to Use FREE Pro Tools to Edit Podcast | Podcast Recording Pro Tools First


Are you ready to keep learning Pro Tools First
and finally put together everything we’ve learned so far, make a great podcast mix,
and launch it to the interwebs? I am. Let’s get to it. [inaudible 00:00:12] that idea. You know, I’d never realized before that you
were so versatile. Hey podcast people, Studio Steve here, and
welcome back to the Pod Sound School. Or if this is your first time here on our channel,
you’ll find all of the resources you need to start a podcast or to improve the one you
already have so that you can leverage the power of this amazing platform to expand your
brand or grow your digital footprint and grow your business. This is video number five of a five-part series
that is intended to get you started using Pro Tools First and give you most everything
you need to know so that you can start podcasting, and get your podcast from start to finish,
and post it to the internet. If you haven’t seen any of the four videos, make sure you
watch them before continuing with this video. You can find them right here. And I’ll make
sure to also leave the links in the description of this video below. Video number one talks about the workspace
and just getting configured in Pro Tools. Video number two is all about the modes and
tools. Video number three is about editing fundamentals. And video number four, our last
video, I showed you how you can make your own custom music or your own intro music piece
that you can use on your own podcasts. So now that we have created our own music for
our podcast and we’ve learned the fundamentals, we can get into Pro Tools First and do the
final edit of our amazing podcast episode, and export it, and upload it so that it can
be shared and viewed by all of our fans. So let’s get to it. But before we dive in,
make sure to hit the subscribe button and join the Pod Sound School YouTube community.
Also, you can ring the bell and be notified when we post new videos each week. All right, let’s dive in. So if you remember
from last episode, we created our own song, and I saved it to my desktop for easy access.
So you can see that here on my desktop Intro Music One. Again, if you haven’t checked out
episode four yet, go check that out and you’ll see how we created this. So now, inside of
Pro Tools First, I have recorded just 30 seconds of a fake podcast here that you can see here.
I’ve gone through all of the things that we talked about. I just have a master fader here
and a regular audio channel here. And I’ve made a thrilling and amazing podcast episode
here. So let’s just take a listen to what I’ve got. Well, hello there everyone, and welcome back
to a fake episode of Studio Steve’s amazing podcast. Now that my perfect episode is coming
to a completion, I’ll throw a little outro music in, and you will have had your life
changed. Okay, cool. And I hope you really enjoyed
my podcast voice there. I’ve been developing it for years. Okay, so first thing’s first,
what we want to do is edit this up and clean this up, and that’s why I intentionally recorded
these flubbies. Flubby. And I can also take out this part: I’m going to intentionally
flub up a little bit here. So if you remember our quick keys, we’re using
the F7 tool I’m on right now. And I’m simply going to grab these because I know they’re
flubbies, and press the delete key. Now if I press F1, I’ll go to our shuffle mode. I
can press F8 to have my grabber open and drag him right over there. Now I can go back to
F2 into slip mode if I want, and I’m going to access my smart tool. You remember we can
access the smart tool by pressing F6, F7, and F8 all at the same time. Then, when I hover to the bottom here where
these two regions meet, I get the crossfade icon, and I’ll make a little bit of a crossfade.
And so now let’s also come to the very first of this. I’m still on the smart tool here,
which is pretty cool just to stay on the smart tool from time to time. I’m still on the smart
tool, and you can just easily bracket from coming to the middle here and bracket in.
You can see how cool the smart tool is. Now I can just kind of go over here, use this,
press the delete key, give it another fade out like that. So now that I’ve got this nice clean track
and there’s been some crossfades and some cuts into it, you can imagine that if this
was a full episode, there would be many cuts and many crossfades. So what I like to do
as a good practice, once I get it all configured and once I get the whole region looking the
way I like to, is I like to consolidate the region into one region or into one block.
You’ll probably remember this from a previous episode. And the quick key for that is shift
option 3, or shift alt 3 if you’re on a PC. And when I did that, you can see now we just
have one region that we can slide around. Okay, so before we bring in that music that
we recorded, and I’m really excited for that, let’s treat this voice a little bit. Let’s
go ahead and apply a compressor. In our edit window here, if our edit window was displaying
inserts here, which we could come here to edit window views and say inserts, and then
we could apply the compressor from here. But you remember that my personal preference is
to say command equals and go over into my mix window, and apply the inserts from my
mix window. So that’s what I’m going to do that. Here’s my Studio Steve track at the
top of it here. In the inserts, I’m going to insert dynamics and the dynamic 3 compressor
limiter. Okay, now, I’ve made a compression video here
on YouTube. You should check it out. It goes much more into detail about how compression
works. And on that video, I share with you Studio Steve’s basic compression settings,
which are going to be pretty similar to what we go through today. But now that I have this compressor here,
let’s listen to my voice with this compressor. Well, hello there everyone, and welcome back
to a fake episode of Studio Steve’s Amazing Podcast. You’ll also remember the presets are found
in this menu that says factory default. And when you come up here, you can see that it
has already some settings that you can play around with to get you started. One thing it has is a vocal comp. Let’s see
what happens if we choose a vocal comp from the preset menu. It changes the ratio, and
the threshold, and things in a way that I wouldn’t necessarily do. I like my ratio to
be at about a three to one, so I’m going to change it to a three to one or a four to one.
“Well, hello there everyone and …” and you could also see the gain reduction that’s being
applied to my voice is way too much. “Well, hello there …” If you remember from previous videos or from
the compression video, I like that gain reduction to be right around minus three on average.
And what I’m going to do here is I’m just going to keep listening to my voice until
I see that, on average, my voice is going to have about minus three DB gain reduction
happening to it. “… fake episode of Studio Steve’s Amazing Podcast. ” A lot of times, less is more, especially if
you record your voice properly. You can see here with the waveforms, and again, we can
make it bigger with this familiar dragging icon, you can see where my voice is louder
just by looking at the waveforms. This is the louder section. When I play the louder
section, “Well, hello there everyone, and welcome back …” it’s going to about minus
four DB. But then you can also see the quieter part
of my voice right here. And when I highlight that part, “… YouTube video that I’m a making
that I’m making,” we’re barely getting one. And you’ll also notice this little icon here
bouncing up and down. That shows you where my voice level is at. So I like this. This
is a light, good compressor, and a lot of times, less is more. Now, one more little trick that I want to
show you, something called a de-esser. A lot of times our voices get too brittle and too
essy, especially when we use microphones like this Blue Yeti. I feel like this gets a lot
of high end. And this is the microphone I used for this podcast recording. So one thing
we could do is we can apply a de-esser. And what a de-esser does is it de-esses, “Sssss,”
it takes those ess noises, and it only compresses just the ess noises based on a certain frequency. Now, you might think that you could just put
an EQ on your voice and lower or reduce those high frequencies, but if you do that, you
will lose clarity and the articulation in speech. Articulation in speech is right around
3k, 4k, or a kilohertz, four kilohertz or three kilohertz. And so we don’t want to kill
that. It’s the stuff above that that we can compress a little bit, or de-ess a little
bit, that can add a little bit more of a pleasant sound to our podcast voices. The easiest way to do that is to find a place
where I make an ess noise in my speech. “Studio Steve’s …” there we go, so “Studio Steve”
you can hear has a lot of “ssss” and “sss” in it. So let’s find those. “Studio Steve’s
…” right there, that “ssstudio.” “Sss, sss, sss.” I can just highlight that and then,
“sss, sss,” by placing the spacebar, I can play it back and forth, and back and forth
while I grab my de-esser. So let’s command equals over to the same track
where we’ve put a compressor, and let’s go look for a de-esser. A de-esser is also a
dynamic effect, and it’s right here. This comes with Pro Tools First. Now, in our de-esser,
all we have to do, it’s a very simple plugin, is select the frequency we want to de-ess
and the range, which is how much of it we want to de-ess. So let’s press play and see
what happens. “Sss, sss, sss.” Right now it’s not doing anything, and that’s because the
range is set to zero DB. As we start to lower the range, let’s see what happens. “Sss, sss,
sss.” Cool. And actually, 7k is a pretty good frequency
to kill off of my voice. If you look here, it has … in the presets, you can access
by clicking factory default, you could see, it says female de-ess, and male de-ess, and
male de-ess high frequency. Let’s see what male de-ess shows. Male de-ess does six kilohertz,
and six kilohertz is actually, six or 6.5 kilohertz is usually what I use on my own
voice to de-ess my own voice. And then it just put the range up here, not very high.
“Sss, sss, sss, sss.” I like that. And, just like with compression, sometimes
less can be more. So let’s not kill too much. I’m going to actually want this ess to be
right around five. So what I’ll do is I’ll lower the range a little bit. “Sss, sss, sss,
sss, sss.” And that looks pretty good. Let’s lower the range even a little bit more. “Sss,
sss, sss, sss, sss, sss.” There we go. So now, watch that it really only activates during
those times where I’m very loud, in the 6k region, or where I’m going “sss.” “… back to a fake episode of Studio Steve’s
Amazing Podcast.” And now let’s listen to that with it bypassed, “… back to a fake
episode of Studio Steve’s Amazing Podcast.” And now let’s listen to it once more with
it on, “… episode of Studio Steve’s Amazing Podcast.” What’s really nice there is this
is a simple effect, it took us seconds to apply, and it’s going to make our voices more
pleasant and easier to listen to for our listeners. So now we have a nice compressor on our podcast
voice, we have a de-esser on our podcast voice. This voice is ready. So let’s go ahead and
bring in the music track. There’s lots of different ways you can do this. Perhaps the
easiest way is to simply drag it off of your desktop if you wanted to, or drag it from
a folder. I think that’s the coolest and most intuitive way to do it. The other way of doing
it, if we were to delete this track, and I’ll show you another way of doing it, and let
me go here, would be to say file, import, and from import, we can just import it from
our desktop or from whatever folder you had it in, right here, Intro Music, and we’ll
go ahead and import it. And there it goes. Now it’s imported. So now have our music track. Let’s slide this
over and hear what our music track sounds like. I like that it’s at the very first of
the session, because that’s going to be the very first of our podcast. And I can tell
already that that is too loud. I’m going to use this drag tool here to make my voice a
little more teeny. And I’m going to make this a little bigger so we can play with it and
automate the volume of it. I can turn down the volume to start with just
right here. And what I like to do, if I go ahead and command equals, is I want, when
this music first comes in, I want the music to actually be about under five here, about
at the six here, the minus six from the zero here. We don’t want our music to be too over-blaring
and too loud. And music, compared to speech, it can seem louder to have a lot of jarring
music. So we don’t want our music to go all the way up to zero here. We want our music
to be nice and kind of lower here. But that’s probably an okay place right there.
And that’s how it’s going to start. But you’ll notice, if I put my voice after it starts
for a little bit, that you’ll barely be able to hear my voice. “Well, hello there everyone,
and welcome back …” So what I could do … And again, I think that’s probably just a little
bit too loud on the music because it’s pretty loud music. I want this music just to … I
want my voice to come in even after just a few seconds of the music. So let’s try this.
This is where I want my voice to come in at. Right about there even. Now what we’re going to do, and this is really
fun, is we’re going to automate the volume of this music. And the cool way of doing that,
and I’ve never showed you this before, is over here, right here where it says waveform,
we have other options of how we can view this track. We’re viewing the waveform of the track
right now. If we click on the drop down menu from waveform, we’ll also see it says volume. Now we get a line. Now we can use our tools
up here to manipulate this line. The best tool to use here I think is the grabber tool,
which is F8, and it actually gives us a little finger, and that’s a really cute guy. So what
I can do now is I can use my F7 to zoom in right where I want things to happen. And then
I press F8 to get my grabber tool, and I’m going to make a dot right here, right when
my voice comes in. Then I’m going to come over here a little
bit to after my voice comes in, and I’m going to make another dot. And as I make that dot,
I’m going to continue to hold down the mouse and drag this down. And look how cool that
is. Now I can command bracket to the left to zoom out a little bit, go back to F7, my
F7 tool, and listen to what this sounds like. “Well, hello there everyone, and welcome back
to …” That was pretty fresh, right? Now, this, in radio terms, is called ducking.
And there is another way that you can make ducking happen, but this is just as simple
and a really cool way that you can actually customize this beyond your standard ducking.
So, “Well, hello there everyone, and welcome back to a fake episode of Studio Steve’s Amazing
Podcast.” Now maybe I want to have the music continue
to turn down a little bit so that it doesn’t become hard for people to see what I’m saying.
So I just repeat the same process. I can just take my grabber tool at the F8 here, and I
can make as many of these little dots, and I can really shape this fade out to look however
I want so that it sounds most natural. And now I’ve got that music fading out. “Well,
hello there everyone, and welcome back to a fake episode of Studio Steve’s Amazing Podcast.
This episode is being recorded for a demonstration of a YouTube video that I’m making. That way,
I can remove those flubbies and move on with my perfect episode. Now that my perfect episode
has come to …” Okay, and I’m going to go ahead and remove
this “that way,” because that doesn’t make any sense in this episode. So I’ll remove
the “that way” and the “flubbies,” and now, “Now that my perfect,” now that my perfect
episode. Let’s go ahead and remove this by using our F7 tool, deleting, going to the
F1 tool here, grabbing the F8 tool and sliding, using our smart tool, F6, F7, and F8, to create
a crossfade. And now, if I wanted to, I can consolidate these again by shift option 3.
And now those are consolidated as a track. Now what I can do is simply bring the music
back up at the end. “And you will have had your life changed.” So we can zoom in again
with the F7 and command bracketing over, and right as I’m saying “changed,” I’ll go ahead
and just kind of bring it back up again. And if I forgot how far I should bring it up,
this shows me the DBs. You can see here as I bring it up, it’s 11 DB, minus 10 DB. I
can go back and just simply hold this dot here. So I can see, oh, I was at about minus
7 DB at the first, so that would probably be a good place to continue. Minus seven … Was
it 7.3? I forgot. Yep, minus 7.3 DB at the end. And let’s hear what this sounds like.
“… will have had your life changed.” Cool, and sweet. Now that we’ve done this, let’s just go ahead
and fade out this whole thing. Now, we could just fade it out from here in the volume,
and that would be good. But another way we can do that, and it would look a little cleaner,
is to go back to our waveform view, or our track view, selector here, and go to waveform.
And in the waveform, let’s cut it out after a few seconds, “… changed.” And we’ll cut
it out right about here. Now let’s go back to our smart tool, F6, F7,
and F8 together, and let’s just do a little bit of this. Now our episode fades up, “… your
life changed.” And if you didn’t see what I did there, I just got this icon here for
the fade out, fade in icon by using our smart tool and fading it like this. Cool. Now, another trick here with the fade out
on your smart tool is, if you hover over the middle of a fade out you’ve made, you can
see this fade out again. This will allow you to actually shape the fade out by clicking
and dragging up or down. So now I can make the fade out happen in different shapes. So
this can happen less gradually and then sort of cut off quicker, or this can cut off quicker
and sort of get quieter quicker. This is just kind of a fun thing to know, because look
at all of the options we have with a very, very simple thing. And this is part of why
I love the way that Pro Tools operates. It’s so simple once you learn these basic functions. Now, the last thing I want to incorporate
on this, just to show you maybe something fun you can do and how you can incorporate
something, from video three, which you can find up here, video three, we talked about
some editing fundamentals, and we talked about aux sends. So you really need to go check
that out. But what we’re going to do is we’re going
to set up an aux track and add a little bit of effect only to one little part of my voice.
And this is pretty complicated, but it’ll be fun for you to go through. And what I’m
going to first do is make these a little teenier. Now I’m going to press shift command, or shift
control N, and I’m going to hold the command or control button, and press over for stereo,
and down for aux input, and then enter for create. Now I have an aux input here. This aux is right under Studio Steve. I’m
going to double click on it and name it “Delay.” And we’re going to set up a delay effect by
pressing command equals. We’re going to go over here to where it says delay, and I’m
going to go here and click delay, mod delay 3, which is what comes with Pro Tools. This
is a pretty fun effect. It also has presets. But I need to hear Studio Steve’s voice through
this delay. How I’m going to do that is by setting up a send, and then also setting up
a destination for this delay track. So here on the delay track where it says IO,
I would say Bus 1-2, and now this is Bus 1-2, and I can send the intro music to it, I could
send all of my podcasts voices to it if I wanted to. Now, here I’m going to go ahead
and, on Studio Steve’s track, I’m going to send it over to Bus 1-2 by clicking here.
And remember, my little fader, which I really like that name, pops up. And do you remember
the quick key for getting this to zero? All you have to do is hold down the alt or the
option button and click on the fader, and boom, we’re at zero. So now you will hear Studio Steve’s voice
go through this delay unit. Let’s go ahead and mute the music so we just hear my voice,
“… back to a fake episode of Studio Steve’s …” That’s crazy. Let’s see what presets
we have by clicking on factory default here. And you’ll see there’s tons of cool presets
here. What’s the echo? “… back to a fake episode …” I like that echo. So what I’m
going to do is just keep it where it’s at with the echo. You’ll see that here, with the delay track
here in our mix window, that our track view selector is already set to the volume. So
if I wanted to, I can turn the volume all the way down here. I could also turn the volume
all the way down here, and it would do that. And then take my same grabber tool by pressing
F8, and F7, I’m going to zoom in here, and get the F8 tool so I have my little pointer,
and I’m just going to grab this delay unit and turn it up right there. And let’s listen
to that, “… will have had your life changed.” Now, you’ll notice something is going on here
where we hear “will have had your life,” and then I just want “changed” to go into the
delay. How can I just get “changed” to go into the delay and not the rest of it? Well,
this is where it can get a little complicated. Let’s go ahead and command Z these changes
that I made and put the volume back to where it was. And we’re going to leave the volume
where it is. Now what we’re going to do is we’re going to go here to Studio Steve’s track
and we’re going to look at a different option of the track view selector. By opening up
the track view selector, we’re going to go to where it says send C Bus 1-2. Here you
will see send C to Bus 1-2, and then up here you’ll see level, mute, or pan. What this is, is this is our small fader,
that little fader I showed you. It allows us to automate that. So let’s go to level.
This shows you now the level that is being sent to my delay. To show you this more, if
I were to come here and click Bus 1-2 here, remember we can always click there to see
our send fader, and I turn this all the way down to minus infinity, and now if I command
equals back here, look, the level’s been turned all the way down. With my small fader here,
you can see the level change as I change it. So now I can automate what sends to the delay.
If I go ahead and go over here to just this part, grab my F8 tool for my finger, and now
I can just bring this up to zero, and just send only “changed” through to my delay. Let’s
hear what that sounds like. “I’ll throw a little outro music in, and you will have had
your life changed.” Okay, that sounds pretty cool. So now we’re good to go. I can come back here
into … Instead of looking at the bus level, I can look back at the waveform again so that
I don’t accidentally make any volume adjustments. I can clean up my mix a little bit if I want,
and then of course unmute my intro music. Before we export it, we need to check one
more thing. And you’re like, “Come on, Steve. One more thing? Really?” We need to check
our master and make sure that that’s going out well. And we might want to put a limiter
on our master, which is something we did for this song, if you remember correctly. So let’s
just listen to a part of our episode and see what it looks like through this master channel.
We can even make the master channel bigger to analyze how high it’s coming up here. “… Studio
Steve’s Amazing Podcast … of a YouTube video that I’m …” It might benefit to have the
volume pushed a little bit, and add a little gain to it, and add a little limiter to it. So let’s command equals over here, go to the
master fader where it says inserts, and insert our dynamics and our compressor limiter. And
if you remember from last time, there’s a really cool preset you can find by pressing
factory default here, and go up, and just say gentle limiting. And that’s a good place
to start. Now, as you can see, the volume’s a little
bit louder. It looks nice. “… Steve’s Amazing Podcast. This episode is being recorded for
a …” Now, if you wanted things to be a little bit louder, instead of having to go through
and adjust all of these automations we made and turn it all up, and turn Studio Steve’s
voice up, and all of that, we can simply, to make it louder, we can simply just add
a little more gain to our limiter here. And let’s try putting that up to five or to
six. You can do that by turning this or even entering the number you want to hear with
your key pad. “… Steve’s Amazing Podcast. This episode is …” I think we can even put
that gain at six or seven. “… Steve’s Amazing Podcast. This episode …” Now, we don’t need
to push it too hard. It’s okay if it’s not here, because remember, we got to think about
the loudest parts. “Well, hello there everyone, and welcome back to a fake episode …” So
I might actually want to drag this back down to six because I don’t want it to be too aggressive
or too loud. And now we have put a compressor on our voice.
We’ve used a de-esser on our voice so that it’s not too harsh and brittle on people’s
ears. We added our own custom-made music to our mix. And we automated the volumes up and
down according to when we wanted the music to come in and out. And then we added a limiter
to our stereo master track. We are Pro Tools wizards, and we are podcasting like bosses. So let’s go ahead and export this. Now, here’s
where things might get a little tricky. And this is what I think is the downside of Pro
Tools First, and that is that you can only export AIFF files or WAV files. So we have
this selected the way we want. Remember, these flags are here so we know whatever is selected
is what’s going to be exported. If we go to file, and then export, and go to audio mix,
you’ll see here that our only options in file type are WAV and AIFF. So we’re going to have
to use another program to convert our WAV file into an MP3 to upload to our host. And
that’s an extra step that’s a little bit of a pain, in my opinion, but it’s nowhere near
the pains and suffering that you go through with some of the other free DAWs. So right here you just want to go through
your export audio mix. I always check each field, always still to this day, to make sure
that all of the settings in each of these fields are exactly what I want them to be
before I export. Output 1-2, that’s perfect. That’s what I have my master fader set up
to, output 1-2 right here, you can see. WAV file, yes. Interleaved, always have it be
interleaved. You don’t want this to say mono summed or multiple mono. Interleaved here.
32 bit float, that’s a high bit rate. We don’t need it to be that high. We can go to 16 or
24 bit. I’m going to go to 16 bit, and 44.1k, that’s CD quality, so it’s still very high
quality. And then, look, Podcast Editing Video Five.
I’m going to choose where I want this to go to, and I’m going to put it on my desktop
again. Here you’d want to organize this and have a folder that you use for your podcast
WAVs, for example, since you’re always going to have to take those WAVs. And then you can
create another folder for your podcast MP3s. And we say open. So now it’s going to my desktop,
Podcast Editing Video Five, and I export it. And it happens as quick as that. So now we have to use a program to get it
to an MP3. And there’s lots of different programs to do this, but I think the easiest one to
use, let’s go ahead and minimize Pro Tools, the easiest way to do this is to use iTunes
because iTunes is available on PC and Mac. But there’s lots of other programs you can
use that will do this. If we go to the library here in iTunes, and
we’re on music, recently added, artists, albums, all of this. If you’re not familiar with iTunes,
it can take a little getting familiar with. And let’s go ahead and add this Podcast Editing
Video Five to our library. We can do that by saying add to library. And Podcast Video
Editing Five, then we say open. Now, what you might need to do in your iTunes
is you might need to come up here to iTunes preferences, and from the general tab here,
you go to import settings, and it says import using AAC encoder. Change this to MP3 encoder.
And then high quality here, we actually want to put this at good quality, 128 kilobits
is perfectly fine. It’s the recommended quality for our podcast. So that’s perfect. And then
we say okay. Now we’re going to bring things into iTunes
as an MP3. And you can click on anything you want once it’s in iTunes, and go here and
say convert, and create MP3 version. You hear that bell, that means an MP3 version was created.
Now, if you want, you can go to file and say show in finder, and this will show where our
MP3 is at, right here next to the original version. Now you can take this and either
just drag it out to your desktop, or command C to copy, or control C to copy, and, boom,
now we have an MP3 of our file right here. And that’s something that gets to be very
quick. And like I said, you can have folders set up and make that process a lot more efficient
for you. And that really wasn’t a hard workaround. And now if we press play here, “Well, hello
there everyone, and …” we have our podcast episode and we can now share and upload this
to whoever our host is, and we’re ready to go. So congratulations, podskis, we’ve done it.
We’ve learned a ton about Pro Tools First. There’s a lot more to learn, and if you have
any questions, anything you’re struggling with, please leave them in the comments below.
I’m so excited that I’ve gotten you off the ground with Pro Tools First. Let me know your
progress. Let me know the name of your podcast. Let me know when you launch. We always love
to get involved in your launch and promote you a little bit, if we can. Get involved
in the Pod Sound School community. Make sure you hit subscribe here, hit the bell so you
can be notified when we release new videos. And happy casting, people.

3 thoughts on “How to Use FREE Pro Tools to Edit Podcast | Podcast Recording Pro Tools First

  1. Video # 5 of 5. We did podskis. We learned so much and we're officially ready to start podcasting in Pro Tools FIRST. Here's a link to video #4 if you missed it: https://youtu.be/GpjDz0yZ030

  2. So Great Studio Steve. Thank you. This information is so Valuable. You should really do an online course!!!

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