Chapter and Verse

Chapter and Verse

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3.3

on 3 votes
License: Freeware
Total downloads:303 (1 last week)
Operating system:Windows XP/Vista/7/8/10/11
Latest version:1.5.3
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Description

Chapter and Verse is a great tool for creating audiobooks from multiple audio recordings. It allows you to easily add clips to the editing rack and combine them into a single composition. You can also add markers to separate individual chapters, add custom tags and markers, and customize the files to be playable on mobile devices. The interface is intuitive and easy to use, making it a great choice for creating audiobooks.

The 1.5 version of Chapter and Verse is provided as a free download on our software library. The way users see it, this program has such a disadvantage as it shows error messages. It relates to Multimedia Tools. This free tool was originally created by Loden Software.

The latest installation package occupies 13.5 MB on disk. The most popular versions among the program users are 1.5, 1.4 and 1.3. The latest version of the program can be installed on PCs running Windows 7/8/10, 32-bit. Our built-in antivirus scanned this download and rated it as 100% safe.

The default filename for the program's installer is Chapter and Verse.exe.

From the developer:

Chapter and Verse is a free software tool to create chapterized audiobooks for the iPod, iTunes and Quicktime.

Starting with Advanced Audio Coding (AAC) formatted files, or any other audio file supported in iTunes, the user can combine multiple input files into a single audiobook file with chapter marks. Non-AAC files are automatically converted using iTunes.

Chapters can be added, modified or deleted as desired for the combined audiobook.

You may want to check out more software, such as MKV Chapter Editor, Bible Verse Reminder or Verse Buster II, which might be related to Chapter and Verse.

Comments

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Frank D Last year

No mention is made as to what the input files are, or where they may be obtained from. It is just assumed that the user will automatically know this. However, I am totally unaware of what typical sources of input files may be. Examples and sources of such files would be appreciated. For example, are they available from Gutenberg or Archive, or are they only commercially available? It would be very helpful to know this. Without it, I don't know where to begin.

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