Court Reporting Jargon

Set the EQ by dropping the treble, then lower the master if the dB is too high, and monitor the main out.
Wait. What does that mean again?

The Benefits of Electronic Transcripts

As technological advances march on relentlessly forward, so has the switch from paper to electronic formats. Books, textbooks, newspapers have all been transformed to electronic formats, while their physical counterparts are on the decline.
Similarly, while physical transcripts have their role, electronic transcripts have proved their usefulness many times over in a variety of ways. Here are just some of the benefits of e-transcripts.

What Court's Really Like

Inauguration History

Inauguration Day takes place on January 20 following an election, and is a ceremony to mark the beginning of a four-year term of a president of the United States. The term officially begins at noon on that day, as the president is sworn in through an oath administered by the Chief Justice.

Transportation Woes on Inauguration Day

For residents, commuters, and visitors alike, Inauguration Day on Jan 20th brings major challenges in getting around in Washington, D.C.

Where We've Worked - Dec '16

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Hello and welcome to the December 2016 edition of Where We’ve Worked.

Can you type like a court reporter?

The average person types at a speed of 40 words per minute, while court reporters and transcribers are trained to type at a high rate, such as 60-70 WPM.

Happy Holidays

Happy Holidays!

From all of us here at NRGCO, we would like to take a moment to wish you and yours a happy holiday season and best wishes for this winter. As 2017 dawns, this time of year is wonderful to spend time with friends and family by the fire, while reflecting on our accomplishments and opportunities of this past year. We are grateful to everyone who has been a part of that.

Best wishes for a festive holiday season, safe travels, and a wonderful end to 2016!

DJ's and Court Reporters

Digital court reporting involves more than just a microphone and a computer. It also requires a sound mixer, knowledge, and a lot of cables. In a way, court reporting is just like DJing.
A sound mixer has a bunch of knobs, and dials, and switches, a lot of which seem almost like magic. DJs often use the same audio equipment and sound mixers that court reporters do. They even use it in the same way. All of those fantastically complex knobs and dials are made to do one thing – to make the audio sound better.


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