I want to remove silence at the end of multiple files in a batch process. But the Diagnostic tool can not be recorded in a script.
Is there another way to do that or should i perform this task file by file.
Sorry if that post has already been covered.
No, you can't record diagnostic processes as a favorite, but if you want to take a fixed amount of time from the end of a file, you can certainly program a favorite to do that. And you should be able to include that favorite as part of a batch process. So if it's for a fixed amount of time to remove from each file, that's the way to do it. If it's a variable amount, then yes you have to do this by hand.
I was afraid of this answer.
This process is for web radio purpose and i have to deal with thousend of files. So to do that by hand is just impossible. And as the silences at the end of files are not equal in duration, i can't program a fixed amount of time. So i will do that with another software.
Do you know if Adobe have plan to change that in the near future? (i have read post from 2010 about the same problem).
I wish I could say that there was, but Adobe never let plans out in advance, and even if I (sometimes) know what they are, I couldn't tell you because I'm under a NDA. Yes there have been all sorts of requests and comments about what you can and can't easily program Audition to do, and in many ways this has gone backwards rather than forwards. The scripting in Audition 3 was arguably better, and even with that we had to guess our way around it, because there was no manual for it (or any help at all, come to that...)
The real problem is that Adobe have sort-of excused themselves from doing anything like that by publishing the SDK, which in theory means that if you can write the code yourself, there are all sorts of things that Audition is capable of. The snag here is that most of us are audio users, not coders... but if you can blackmail a coder into having a look at the SDK and he/she comes up with something useful... well that would be great. So far, we've pretty much failed at that.