Patrizio uses Speechtexter to translate foreign broadcast content

Many thanks to SWLing Post contributor, Patrizio (IN3032SWL), who writes:

If you are a fan of foreign radio broadcasts (BCL), you may have experienced the difficulty of transcribing the details of the programs, especially if they are in an unknown language. In addition, many radio stations have their own web pages where listeners can input their listening data, but these pages often do not allow the upload of any kind of file, even partial recordings of the broadcasts.

For these kinds of problems, Speechtexter can be a great help. It is a speech-to-text program that can automatically transcribe audio in real time, allowing BCL fans to have an accurate and detailed transcription of what they are listening to.

Speechtexter can recognize a wide range of languages, including Italian, English, French, Spanish, and many others. The program is completely free and does not require any registration. Moreover, it is very precise and offers high-quality transcriptions. It is also available online, which means that you can access it from any internet-connected device.

Using Speechtexter to transcribe foreign radio broadcasts is very easy: simply go to the official website and click on the “Start talking” button. The program will start transcribing everything that is said during the broadcast, and the text will appear automatically on the screen.

Video demonstration

In conclusion, if you are a fan of foreign radio broadcasts and want to transcribe the programs you listen to accurately and quickly, Speechtexter could be the solution for you. Try it now and see how it can simplify your life as a BCL listener! Here’s the link to the website:

73 Patrizio

Very clever, Patrizio–what a great trick! Thank you for sharing.

Spread the radio love

3 thoughts on “Patrizio uses Speechtexter to translate foreign broadcast content

    1. Bill Hemphill

      I’ve used Google Translate on my Android phone several times to ID some broadcast Cuban radio stations. I would record the radio program until I thought I heard what might be the station ID. Then play that part of the audio back into the cell phone. I was able to identify several Cuban AM broadcast stations this way. Works pretty good if the signal is good. Not so good with a really noisy signal.

      Bill WD9EQD
      Smithville, NJ

  1. Hosein

    I wish the old radio amateurs, who are now dead, could see how much the advancement of technology has made their hard work easier. Anyway, thank you to Patrizio for introducing this practical and useful software.
    SWL lover, Hosein from Iran


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