Recording your computer’s internal system audio is an important feature that Audacity makes quite simple.

Perhaps you need to record something on your computer for a video, you want to edit something you find online but can’t download, or you simply want to blend multiple tracks together, recording system audio is easy. Let me show you how.

While the first option will only work on Windows, the second option will also work on Mac or Linux.

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Audacity is an incredibly powerful audio editor, and comes with a lot of tools built-in to make your audio sound even nicer.

That’s right – your audio isn’t done as soon as you’ve finished recording it. There are things you can do after you finish recording to improve the quality and make your vocals or dialogue sound even better.

These things only take a few moments to do, and can make a dramatic improvement in the quality of your recording.

So, let’s look at a few things you can do to improve your Audacity audio quality, and make your recording sound even better.

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Launching in 2000, the Audacity audio editor has been around for a very long time.

Used by millions of people around the world, it remains the most popular free audio editing software to this day, from hobbyists producing their first pieces of audio to professionals who simply don’t need anything else.

Yet concerns about the safety of Audacity have recently come into question, prompting people to ask – is Audacity safe? Am I at risk by installing it on your computer?

While recent decisions by the Audacity team have made this a reasonable concern, I’d like to address it more deeply within this article

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Censoring audio in Audacity is very simple, and only requires a few moments to do properly.

Whether you’re hoping to avoid marking your podcast episode as ‘explicit’ or you need a radio-friendly version of your song, you’ll want to censor your audio as quickly and as cleanly as possible.

Fortunately, there are a couple of ways to do this in Audacity.

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