Using the Rodecaster Pro For Live Calls on Your Podcast

 

Today Dave Jackson from the School of Podcasting is joined by John Bukenas of Audio Editing Solutions. Jim Collison from the Average Guy Network joins us to kick the tires on a few things including:

  1. Rode Rodercaster Pro in a Live Streaming Situation and for Taking Live Calls
  2. Using Call In Studio to create a call QUE
  3. Dave has a new TV as his background

Rodecaster[2:35] Asking better interview questions
[6:10] John helps produce shepodcasts.com hatetoweight.com and brilliantobservations.com
7:50 Microphone shootout between the Rode Procaster and the Electrovoice RE320
[11:50] Jim calls in and we talk about the phone system setup
[25:30] Learning things the hard way, and failing in public
28:40 Thanks to our awesome supporters
[30:14] Things that people obsess over -episode numbers
[34:36] replacing files
[46:26] Storing Past episodes
[50:40] You can't play jingles and be on the phone at the same time

Tools Used In This Episode

  1. Rodercaster Pro
  2. Call In Studio
  3. Mixlr.com

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2 thoughts on “Using the Rodecaster Pro For Live Calls on Your Podcast”

  1. Hi Dave! It was super interesting to learn more about your hands-on experience using the Procaster Rode – or what the heck it’s called! One mean machine anyway, it seems. Another thing: when Jim called in, you mentioned his audio sounded like – eh – a phone call. I kinda figured it sounded like a *very* low quality phone call 🙂 Some time ago, I interviewed a journalist who was traveling by train in southern Sweden; the main idea was to run a regular YouTube Live HOA but it turned out (no big surprise) that there just wasn’t enough bandwidth for that. So, plan B: a (cell) phone call that I patched into the HOA. It worked fine and I must say that the audio quality of that phone call – even though I extracted the audio from the YouTube Live recording that is always automagically processed in mysterious ways – was way, way better than Jim’s. If you feel like having a real blast by listening to some reasonably fluent Swedish, you can do it here: https://goo.gl/c3vDdz
    P.S. I’m aware that Jim routed his phone call through Google – initiating it from Gmail – and I’d think that, by doing this, bad things happen to audio quality. Hopefully, the standard US phone call audio is better than this 🙂

    • I agree, I had my ex call me and we went from phone to phone and it still sounded like a phone, but not so much like a phone under water.

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