Making Cool Online Videos

38 replies
hey guys I've always wondered how to make video similar to Did this person use video software or what? Would love to make videos like this instead of just talking into my webcam or iphone and uploading to youtube I want to make a more intersting and fun video. I want to make a video where I can change the background behind me, add music and special effects similar to the above video. Please help.

Thanks
#cool #making #online #videos
  • Profile picture of the author Jason Kanigan
    If she doesn't really have a brick wall to shoot in front of, it's green screen with a background inserted later.

    The intro animation of the film reels moving looks incredibly simple, like something set up as a default in a movie editor software.

    I don't see anything complicated or difficult here. Any basic moviemaking software plus a greenscreen and a basic lighting kit should enable you to make videos like these. Oh, and you'll need a stool, too
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    • Profile picture of the author Justin012
      I'd imagine there is a greenscreen behind her alright, she's definitely using a high quality camera to shoot the video, i'd imagine it would take alot of time to edit and add effects and text inimation. My plan is to shoot videos like this everyday but don't fancy the editing them myself if it's going to take a while. Do you think windows movie maker is a good option for editing videos?
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      • Profile picture of the author DrFresh
        Originally Posted by Justin012 View Post

        I'd imagine there is a greenscreen behind her alright, she's definitely using a high quality camera to shoot the video, i'd imagine it would take alot of time to edit and add effects and text inimation. My plan is to shoot videos like this everyday but don't fancy the editing them myself if it's going to take a while.
        For the green screen I would use Adobe After Effects - there's plenty of great tutorials online for this. Buy a green sheet lol. Lots of universities offer Adobe Creative Suite free or cheap... use a decent camera, set up some lighting and reproducing it should be pretty easy if you just take the time. Hire off cool effects for intros and such to fiverr and use them on each vid if you're making a series of them.

        edit: Windows movie maker can do just fine for certain things, I used it in combination with After Effects for a video I did recently.
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        • Profile picture of the author Marty S
          Originally Posted by Jason Kanigan View Post

          If she doesn't really have a brick wall to shoot in front of, it's green screen with a background inserted later.

          The intro animation of the film reels moving looks incredibly simple, like something set up as a default in a movie editor software.

          I don't see anything complicated or difficult here. Any basic moviemaking software plus a greenscreen and a basic lighting kit should enable you to make videos like these.
          Might be simple to set up for somebody experienced, but to pull off a video of this quality when all you've done is some webcam shots, I am gonna say it's damned near impossible, but for sure unlikely. The lighting, audio, studio and camera set up here is likely into the $1,000s and there is def some skill in the editing process.

          @OP - She is in a studio BTW, and this is not a green screen effect. Myself I feel that chroma-key is overrated anyway. Imho, special effects are not going to make or break good content.
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      • Profile picture of the author Geri Richmond
        Hi,
        I just found FlixPress. It's a video introduction software that is free. There are free templates and

        templates you have to pay for if you want an upgraded one.

        It's really cool.
        Good luck with your video.
        Geri Richmond
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        • Profile picture of the author Marshallsbiz
          Double or triple up on someones fiverr gig and get it done for you lol
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  • Profile picture of the author sk8tavou
    If you have the person to do this as a lot of people said just use a green screen and you can also use sony vegas which is easier if you dont want to use a more experienced tool like Adobe AE.

    If you dont have anything of these you can go to fiverr.
    It will cost you around 50$-100$ to get a nice video of 2-3 minutes but it will be worth the money if you choose the right person!
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  • Profile picture of the author Gengis
    She's using a green screen bud.
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    • Profile picture of the author Shannon Herod
      She is not using a green screen. She is in a studio with a brick backdrop.

      However you can do some awesome things without a studio. You are not going to wake up tomorrow, pull out a web cam and do something of this quality.

      It is going to an investment of time and money to get the right gear and knowledge to pull something like this off.
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  • Profile picture of the author James Hessler
    If it is a green screen, you don't need a huge expansive area to film against. Just as much as you need to be as wide/tall you are at any given time.. think arms outstretched and physical movements, as all filming beefs to be within the width/height of the screen itself.

    Windows Movie Maker an free screen if you upload/integrate that facility... I was never able to though.

    One camera position, and in the edit, zoom in ... zoom out.

    If I were starting out, I'd get on yt and watch some tutorials..
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  • Profile picture of the author Jason Kanigan
    The video in the OP is NOT complicated. In fact, it's dirt simple. I could shoot it in about 10 minutes and edit it in under an hour. Text and other animations are simple drop-in features from your editing software. Once you are familiar with your software, editing goes quickly.

    Don't be intimidated. It's like learning how to use Word or Excel. Once you've put in the first few hours, the rest is simple, and picking up one additional feature at a time. There is nothing difficult here.
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  • Profile picture of the author zahanega
    Invest in a good-quality camera, and a good video editing software like FCPro
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    • Profile picture of the author edlewis
      I disagree that this is something that requires lots of money and fancy equipment.

      What it takes is creativity and some know-how...and of course, on-air talent/personality too.

      In terms of equipment, you wouldn't need much. An iPhone can shoot HD video. As for software, they are probably using After Effects or Final Cut Pro. However, you could probably get by with Apple Motion...maybe even iMovie.

      However, producing content like this is a SKILL, that takes time to learn.

      It's similar to graphic design. Someone can buy Photoshop...but that doesn't mean they will be able to instantly use it to create stunning work. Yet someone with skill they have refined over time can snag free software like GIMP or Paint.net or Pixelmator($15) and create something killer.
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      • Profile picture of the author edlewis
        BTW - YouTube has some great tutorials if you're looking for more info on this.

        This isn't a bad place to start...

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      • Profile picture of the author Kurt
        Originally Posted by edlewis View Post

        I disagree that this is something that requires lots of money and fancy equipment.

        What it takes is creativity and some know-how...and of course, on-air talent/personality too.

        In terms of equipment, you wouldn't need much. An iPhone can shoot HD video. As for software, they are probably using After Effects or Final Cut Pro. However, you could probably get by with Apple Motion...maybe even iMovie.

        However, producing content like this is a SKILL, that takes time to learn.

        It's similar to graphic design. Someone can buy Photoshop...but that doesn't mean they will be able to instantly use it to create stunning work. Yet someone with skill they have refined over time can snag free software like GIMP or Paint.net or Pixelmator($15) and create something killer.
        I agree with Ed. The lighting can be done inexpensively and there's plenty of free videos on Youtube that show you how.

        For software, I'd suggest the lowest cost version of Sony's Vegas Studio, which you can get for under $50, if I remember correctly. And there's plenty of "how to" videos for it on Youtube as well.

        I think the real key to the video is the girl's on-camera personality. This talent will be the hardest thing to reproduce.
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        • Profile picture of the author Marty S
          Seems most responses here are along the lines of how easy this is, followed with a big BUT..... more training, equipment, and incremental learning will help get him there eventually...etc.... No, duh!

          OP was asking if HE could do it. I still say NO, not anytime soon, since all he has done is webcam shoots - just like most of the people commenting here.

          If you have ever been on location for professional shoots, and met some of the fickle artists who produce videos like these, you would KNOW that it takes an hour, sometimes more - just for them to get the lighting just right - NOT 10 minutes :rolleyes:!!!

          Maybe I missed these productions on your own channels, but I would love to see some examples from everyone here who claims to have experience with such sets.

          For OP you should probably be shooting for something along the lines of what Aaron does below here. Clean up your desk, clean up your background, and experiment with some inexpensive lighting.

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          • Profile picture of the author Kurt
            Originally Posted by Marty S View Post

            Seems most responses here are along the lines of how easy this is, followed with a big BUT..... more training, equipment, and incremental learning will help get him there eventually...etc.... No, duh!

            OP was asking if HE could do it. I still say NO, not anytime soon, since all he has done is webcam shoots - just like most of the people commenting here.

            If you have ever been on location for professional shoots, and met some of the fickle artists who produce videos like these, you would KNOW that it takes an hour, sometimes more - just for them to get the lighting just right - NOT 10 minutes :rolleyes:!!!

            Maybe I missed these productions on your own channels, but I would love to see some examples from everyone here who claims to have experience with such sets.

            No one on this thread said (or suggested) the OP will accomplish this quality on the first try. But with some practice and education, the OP can get pretty close.

            It also seems you missed the really important part, and that's her on-screen charisma, which can't be learned, but I'd love to see some of your own videos that show the same charisma? And, how about your own examples of how the set was lit?
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            • Profile picture of the author Marty S
              Originally Posted by Kurt View Post

              No one on this thread said (or suggested) the OP will accomplish this quality on the first try. But with some practice and education, the OP can get pretty close.
              I read simple, easy, and not complicated many times in this thread. The video is none of those. I agree with you though, she's got charisma!

              You can always join up for my free course Kurt! Maybe I can convince you to use a webcam and get out from behind third party software!
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              • Profile picture of the author Kurt
                Originally Posted by Marty S View Post

                I read simple, easy, and not complicated many times in this thread. The video is none of those.

                You can always join up for my free course Kurt! Maybe I can convince you to use a webcam and get out from behind third party software!
                You may have read "simple, easy, and not complicated", but your post above said "NOT 10 minutes".

                My opinion is, it's simple but it isn't easy. It will take some testing, experimenting and practice to get things just right, but it's not rocket science.

                Also IMO, I'd say maybe the biggest concern would be to have a camera with a manual aperature if I were trying to get a really professional look, as far as the lighting is concerned.

                I've seen a some of your videos, and many have been very helpful, but none are as "slick" as the OP. But that doesn't matter to me, it's the content that counts. The point of my post was that you should do what you are asking others to do.

                My own most profitable videos are made with me using a cheap camera and teaching someone how to do something, usually with my brother on camera. He has a much better screen presence than I do.

                And I doubt I'll ever use a web cam...I'd have to do house work.
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                • Profile picture of the author Marty S
                  Originally Posted by Kurt View Post

                  You may have read "simple, easy, and not complicated", but your post above said "NOT 10 minutes".
                  Somebody above claimed they could set this up in 10 minutes. You didn't get the connection.

                  Originally Posted by Kurt View Post

                  My opinion is, it's simple but it isn't easy. It will take some testing, experimenting and practice to get things just right, but it's not rocket science.

                  Also IMO, I'd say maybe the biggest concern would be to have a camera with a manual aperature if I were trying to get a really professional look, as far as the lighting is concerned.

                  I've seen a some of your videos, and many have been very helpful, but none are as "slick" as the OP. But that doesn't matter to me, it's the content that counts.
                  Completely agree, which is why I mentioned to OP that effects are NOT a make-em/break-em thingy.

                  Originally Posted by Kurt View Post

                  The point of my post was that you should do what you are asking others to do.
                  I have worked on these types of sets (more of a learning experience), and even been a subject (this past summer) for an upcoming Food Network show, so I have seen the work and set-up in action. I could not set that up (at least on my own), which is why I said OP wouldn't be able to either. And I have made close to 1,000 videos for myself and my channels and do consider myself experienced! So if others here, including yourself say it is easy, then I am just asking how do you know it is easy? - show us your similar production!

                  (And I am really hopeful I CAN learn from someone here who does put up an similar example.)

                  Originally Posted by Kurt View Post

                  My own most profitable videos are made with me using a cheap camera and teaching someone how to do something, usually with my brother on camera. He has a much better screen presence than I do.

                  And I doubt I'll ever use a web cam...I'd have to do house work.
                  Agreed. Stick to your own style and keep doing what works. The style below works for me >

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                  • Profile picture of the author Kurt
                    Originally Posted by Marty S View Post

                    Somebody above claimed they could set this up in 10 minutes. You didn't get the connection.

                    Yes, one person said HE could do it in 10 minutes, not the OP, but I didn't take him literally and assumed it was more of a figure of speech.



                    I have worked on these types of sets (more of a learning experience), and even been a subject (this past summer) for an upcoming Food Network show, so I have seen the work and set-up in action. I could not set that up (at least on my own), which is why I said OP wouldn't be able to either. And I have made close to 1,000 videos for myself and my channels and do consider myself experienced! So if others here, including yourself say it is easy, then I am just asking how do you know it is easy? - show us your similar production!
                    I didn't say it was easy. I said it was simple, remember?

                    My experience comes from making "video" using film, especially black and white, where lighting is even more important. But that was 30 years ago and I really don't care if you believe me or not. For my "how to" videos, I just need to make sure there's enough light so the viewer can see what's going on.

                    There's plenty of videos on Youtube to help with this kind of stuff and show that the techniques aren't that hard. Both of these guys have channels with more tips:

                    Video Marketing | How to Film Yourself Without Shooting Yourself in the Foot - YouTube

                    Framing Techniques for Local Business Video - YouTube
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    • Profile picture of the author Brandon Tanner
      There is absolutely nothing complicated about that video. A video like that could be recorded and edited by an amateur with very little effort. You're gonna have to spend some money on quality equipment though if you want pro results (you'll need a good camera, a green screen, a high quality virtual set or background image, a decent lighting setup, and video editing software). But once you have the proper tools, the actual recording and editing process for a simple video like that is quite easy.

      And for those saying that it's definitely a real brick wall behind her... honestly, there's really no way to know for sure. It might be. Or it could just as easily be a green screen recording with an image of a lit up brick wall put in during post production. As long as you know how to adjust the chroma key properly and match the lighting and positioning between the subject and the virtual set properly, you can make extremely realistic looking scenes from green screen recordings.

      The image below is from a virtual set (fake background). Not the most realistic one I've seen, but not bad...



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  • Profile picture of the author Fazal Mayar
    Like someone else said invest in a good camera (cheap) and a good software and you are good to go.
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  • Profile picture of the author costos gohdohb
    absolutely agree - there's nothing impossibly difficult in this video
    -it's quite easy to do it
    you just need to have some basic how - to knowledge ]

    and
    I do agree that you don't have to have something extraordinarily expensive
    to create something like this

    because even pretty inexpensive cameras & all the equipment today
    are capable of producing rather high-quality results !

    plus decent video editing programs
    & know how -
    & your video will look professional

    however
    if you're a beginner
    then surely you need some training first
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  • Profile picture of the author spearce000
    That's a brick wall behind her - and very nicely lit, too. A pro cameraman for sure, and a sound recordist with a boom mic just out of shot. Graphics look like Adobe AfterEffects to me. Could have been edited on any Non-Linear-Editor. High production values here.

    That said...

    You could do your own budget version easily. As others have said: invest in a good quality camera (or rent one for the day - that's what most pros. do). Be sure to get one with an external mic socket, and attach a tie mic (lavalier) to eliminate background noise.

    Getting the lighting right can be tricky, so find a brick wall outside (somewhere quiet and out of the wind) and record your piece to camera.

    Farm out the graphics - there's bound to be someone on fiverr.com who can do them.

    As I said above, any NLE software can be used to edit and add the text captions. Add the music last, and keep the volume low. Upload the results to YouTube. Simples!

    PM me if you need any help.

    Shaun
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  • Profile picture of the author NewParadigm
    Check with your local city. Most of them have a community access channel and have nice equipment and a studio, lights, A/V equipment, computer, editing equip you can use for free or very low cost. They even have an AV person that will help you.
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    • Profile picture of the author TheFury
      I would echo other peoples thoughts here that this video isn't anything special or difficult to do.
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    • Profile picture of the author wordwizard
      Originally Posted by NewParadigm View Post

      Check with your local city. Most of them have a community access channel and have nice equipment and a studio, lights, A/V equipment, computer, editing equip you can use for free or very low cost. They even have an AV person that will help you.
      That's a great idea. Also, Kevin Riley did a course on creating great videos a couple of years ago, and he may still have it available for sale somewhere (as a DVD set). It's really good.
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  • Profile picture of the author Sugar Cube
    You can use easyhtml5video.com. With easyhtml5video.com you can create and publish videos using HTML5 in your website and can change the settings you like. There are software’s that you can use to change the backgrounds like video-edit-magic.en.softonic. Check out this once. I think if not to some extent that will help you.
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  • Profile picture of the author julesw
    She talks about the evolution of her videos in this video - and mentions her friends brick wall.

    Business Goals - YouTube
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  • Profile picture of the author David Neale
    "This person" didn't use anything at all. She is very successful and I'm sure uses a film/sound crew albeit most likely small. It would be "possible" for an individual to do this if they spent time finding the location, lighting it, writing the script, learning how to do decent video editing, presenting with style and talent and perhaps most of all capture first rate audio.

    NO software can make this happen.

    MarieTV - YouTube





    Originally Posted by Justin012 View Post

    hey guys I've always wondered how to make video similar to this. Did this person use video software or what? Would love to make videos like this instead of just talking into my webcam or iphone and uploading to youtube I want to make a more intersting and fun video. I want to make a video where I can change the background behind me, add music and special effects similar to the above video. Please help.

    Thanks
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    • Profile picture of the author JohnMcCabe
      While I'm willing to bow to superior experience, my own gut says that after the initial set up, repeating the same would be far less difficult.

      Since Marty mentioned Food Network, I'm reminded of one of those "behind the scenes" shows they do from time to time. The show in question was one of Giada DeLaurentis' early shows (Everyday Italian, if memory serves).

      The "studio" was her garage, they used one camera, and shooting a single 22 minute segment could take all day. Each time they shot part of the show from a different angle, they had to reset everything to the point where the angle cut was set. Beyond that, once they had the sound and lighting set properly, they simply duplicated what they used before.

      Such a show didn't require a high level of sophistication, but it did take a lot of patience and incredible attention to detail. And it didn't hurt that Giada herself is a knockout...

      The end result is still running in repeats on the Food Network and Cooking Channel.
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  • Profile picture of the author illiptic
    I don't really see the need to spend time making fancy looking videos because in my experience it just doesn't make me more money.

    I would rather spend that time working on my communication skills by reading and listening to audio....because its WHAT you are saying that is going to connect and influence your audience, not how cool the video looks.
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    • Profile picture of the author Nightengale
      Marie uses a film crew to help her do her videos, but the video you referenced is fairly simple to do. (And as someone else said, there's no way to know for sure whether she's in front of a real brick wall or is using a green screen.)

      A couple of "biggies" to good video is good lighting and good audio. Like everything else IM, there's definitely a learning curve to it and some investment in good equipment is required. Some training would also be good. But once you know the basics, the rest is just practice, practice, practice.

      Basically, you'll need a good camera with an external mic jack, a mic and some basic video editing software. (The video editing software will allow you to add text, music, some simple effects, etc).

      For the camera, if you have an iPhone, you can use that. It has an excellent camera. The FiLMIC Pro app ($4.99 in the iTunes store), will give you professional-grade control over the camera, allowing you to set the focus, exposure (lighting), white balance, etc. https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/film...436577167?mt=8

      If you're going to use your iPhone, you'll need an iPhone tripod. I use this one: Amazon.com: iStabilizer Flex Smartphone Flexible...Amazon.com: iStabilizer Flex Smartphone Flexible...


      The Flip is no longer sold, but I think you can still buy the Kodak zi8 and Kodak Playtouch cameras, both very good cameras. Important: look for a camera with an external mic jack. This will give you MUCH better audio when you have your own external lavalier mic!

      Important: you need good audio and a simple microphone will make your video sound SO MUCH BETTER than without a mic!

      For screen capture video, you can use a simple Logitech microphone like this: Amazon.com : Logitech USB Desktop Microphone...Amazon.com : Logitech USB Desktop Microphone... (Be sure to set CamStudio to capture the audio from the microphone and not the computer speakers!)

      For live video, I use the Audio-Technica ATR 3350 lavalier mic. It has a nice long cord. You can also plug this into your PC and use it to record screen capture video.

      Amazon.com: Audio-Technica ATR-3350 Lavalier...Amazon.com: Audio-Technica ATR-3350 Lavalier...


      You need an adapter for your microphone to work in the iPhone. You MUST have this to use a mic or it will just ignore you.

      Here it is:
      iPhone 1/8 inch microphone adapter - 3.5mm 4 conductor TRRS Male to 3.5mm Microphone Input Jack

      So you plug the adapter into the iPhone, plug the Audio Technica mic into the adapter, clip the mic to your lapel, and voila! You now have EXCELLENT audio and are LIGHT YEARS ahead of 99% of everyone on YouTube! (YouTube is chock full of HORRIBLE video: bad lighting, bad audio, etc. Don't be one of those people.)

      Pinnacle Studio 16 is the latest version and is very good video editing software. Video Editing Software - Pinnacle Studio - Digital Video Editing Software

      Another good video editing software is Sony Movie Studio Movie Studio Platinum 12 Overview

      Both CamStudio (CamStudio - Free Screen Recording Software) and Jing (Jing, screenshot and screencast software from TechSmith) are excellent, free screen capture software if you want to do screen capture.

      Now comes the fun: you can combine your live videos and screen capture videos into one video in Pinnacle or Sony Movie Studio. Fun, fun!

      Hope that helps!

      Michelle
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      • Profile picture of the author Nightengale
        You also need good lighting. Here's a simple, inexpensive lighting solution from my video coach Steve Washer:


        I know how important video is to online marketing. I'm NOT a video person and I REFUSE to put out bad video.

        So I took Steve's Audience Builders Blueprint course last year and it was well worth it! You can see it at Video Marketing Training | Audience Builders Blueprint 2.0

        You can also get his free mini-course on creating simple, client-attracting videos at The best client-attracting video ever

        I HIGHLY recommend his stuff. He knows what he's doing and is very good at teaching video newbies.

        Hope that helps!

        Michelle
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  • Profile picture of the author tomson
    Actually I tried a website called Videostir. (VideoStir | Create a virtual spokesperson in minutes)
    You can shoot it on a plain background - I've a got very good results.
    Its basically a DIY web service that you can do webspokeperson for your own website.
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    • Profile picture of the author bengirwb
      Be sure to wave your hands around a lot.
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