Our services include: condensed transcripts, word indices, and ASCII, Word or dirty diskettes upon request, transcripts in any time frame desired, "realtime" reporting using Live NoteŽ or any application that you prefer, legal videography and editing and video conferencing at our Richmond and Charlottesville locations.
The term "realtime" is more recently used to refer to the
simultaneous broadcast of the text of a deposition, in realtime, from
the reporter's realtime CAT system to one or more attorneys'
computers. This text is captured by a program running on the
attorneys' computers that is designed for this purpose. Very simple
means are provided that allow the text to be marked, annotated,
searched, reviewed or printed during the proceeding or immediately
afterwards without distracting the attorney.
Recently, video depositions have become a common if
not a required tool for use in discovery. The ability to visually
impeach a witness on the stand is one of the most compelling uses of
Translate an experience to the juror by making a
“Day in the Life” video.
Our video technicians are professional legal video
specialists. Their experience and knowledge will translate into a
smooth experience for you, your witness and your client.
Digital Video text synchronization enables users to very quickly &
easily access, edit and present video deposition clips. Text
synchronization is the process of synchronizing the digital video to the
court reporter's transcript. This creates the ability to instantly find
a specific part of the video simply by entering a page and line number
within the transcript. There's no need to waste time fast
forwarding and rewinding videotape trying to find testimony.
What is Communication Access Realtime Translation? With CART,
everything that is said is "captioned" live for deaf and
hard-of-hearing clients. In fact, it can be thought of as captioning
for non-broadcast settings, such as classrooms, churches, meetings,
and conferences. The captioning may be on a small screen that can be
read only by one person or the CART captions can be displayed on
an overhead (for a small group), broadcast on a large screen, on the
Internet, or broadcast via satellite.
The CART provider quickly types into a stenotype machine using
machine shorthand, and the computer software translates that shorthand
into realtime captions, matching the shorthand against what is in a
specialized shorthand dictionary stored in the computer. The process
is so fast that there is hardly any lag time between what is said and
what the person is able to read.