Free Text-To-Speech and Text-to-MP3 for Danish
Easily convert your Danish text into professional speech for free. Perfect for e-learning, presentations, YouTube videos and increasing the accessibility of your website. Our voices pronounce your texts in their own language using a specific accent. Plus, these texts can be downloaded as MP3. In some languages, multiple speakers are available.
Woah, that is quite some text...
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Input limit: 3,000 characters / Don't forget to turn on your speakers :-)
Hint: If you finish a sentence, leave a space after the dot before the next one starts for better pronunciation.
Here are some features to use while generating speech:
Add a break
Mary had a little lamb <break time="1s"/> Whose fleece was white as snow.
I already told you I <emphasis level="strong">really like </emphasis> that person.
For dramatic purposes, you might wish to <prosody rate="slow">slow down the speaking rate of your text.</prosody>
Or if you are in a hurry <prosody rate="fast">your may want to speed it up a bit.</prosody>
Do you like sythesized speech <prosody pitch="high">with a pitch that is higher than normal?</prosody>
Or do you prefer your speech <prosody pitch="-20%">with a somewhat lower pitch?</prosody>
<amazon:effect name="whispered">If you make any noise, </amazon:effect> she said, <amazon:effect name="whispered">they will hear us.</amazon:effect>
It is possible to switch between speakers within the text. Just use the following format:
[speaker:Brian] Hello Emma
[speaker:Emma] Hey Brian
[speaker:Brian] How are you doing?
[speaker:Emma] I am fine. May i invite you to a cup of tea?
Please note: Remove any diacritical signs from the speakers names when using this, Léa = Lea, Penélope = Penelope
Facts about the Danish language:
Danish is a language from the Indo-European language family, particularly the North Germanic branch. Danish, Swedish, and Norwegian have their beginnings in Old Norse. Interestingly, due to this shared origin, Danes, Swedes, and Norwegians can converse in their native tongues and remain intelligible to one another.
Old Norse evolved and changed with the times. This caused a fissure, the effect of which was Old Norse becoming two languages: Old West Norse and Old East Norse. Denmark and Sweden shared Old East Norse as a spoken tongue. For writing, however, Latin was the language of choice. It was with written language that Swedish and Danish began their divide to separate entities.
Danish as a language was in its infancy during the 13th century; it was at this time laws and government documents started to use Danish in writing. It was the Protestant Reformation in Germany, however, which would bring to the Danish language the fuel for its fire. In the 16th century the first full translation of a Danish language Bible was published. Following this publication, the use of written Danish exploded.
All this aside, this old form of Danish did not yet look like modern Danish; in fact, different regions spoke and wrote Danish slightly different. Standardization of the language was not achieved until centuries later, using the Danish used in Copenhagen. Changes to the Danish language were slight after this, and a few more variations to the rules finally saw modern Danish come into being.
Are you looking for free speech-to-text conversion?
If you are looking for ways to convert your spoken audio files from Danish to written text, check out our partner-website ConvertSpeech.com
Current Limit: ~375 words or 3,000 characters / day | Powered by AWS Polly
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