Data for AI

We are offering custom audio datasets according to your specifications.

Each dataset may include any number of languages and voice talents. We are working with over 100 languages and if our growing casting doesn’t include what you need, we are specialists in sourcing talents thanks to our global network of partner studios and vendors.

We have over 20 years of experience in multilingual audio projects. We can offer a wide range of solutions that meet your needs depending on how much involvement you require in the overall project.

I want to record 50 native voice talents speaking French Canadian with many English words in the script.

I need to record 1000 segments with a group of 100 voice talents evenly distributed across a specific region.

I have to record portions of a given script with overlapping content by a selection of 75 talents, I have specific requirements regarding age and gender for the selected group of speakers.

I'm looking to source as many available talents as possible for a given set of languages and dialects to record monthly content.


We have the technical abilities to connect directly to any API (e.g using JSON, XML or CVS). We have experience building in-house solutions that handle script preparation, recording and QA inside the same platform to enhance collaboration for large audio and video projects.

We can parse the scripts to be recorded directly from your 

sources and render it into a recording environment friendly script. Then once the audio is recorded, editors can review the deliverables directly on the same web app to start an iterative process until the quality bar is met. We can also populate your databases directly once the audio files and metadata are validated so you can focus on other aspects of your pipeline.

Frequently Asked Questions

In audio signal processing, a dataset is a collection of audio recordings used for various purposes, such as research, analysis, or training machine learning algorithms. Datasets for audio may include different types of audio signals, such as speech, music, environmental sounds, and other types of audio recordings.

Audio datasets can come in various formats and sizes, depending on their intended use. Some audio datasets may consist of a small number of audio clips, while others may contain thousands or millions of audio recordings. Some standard audio datasets include:

Speech corpora: Speech corpora are collections of audio recordings that are specifically designed for speech recognition or natural language processing tasks. These datasets often contain speech recordings in various languages and accents and may include metadata such as transcriptions or annotations.

Music datasets: Music datasets are collections of audio recordings used for tasks such as music genre classification, mood analysis, or music recommendation. These datasets may include audio clips of different genres, styles, periods, and metadata such as artist, album, and track information.

Environmental sound datasets: Environmental sound datasets are collections of audio recordings used for tasks such as sound event detection, acoustic scene analysis, or noise reduction. These datasets may include recordings of sounds such as traffic, animal sounds, or household appliances and metadata such as the location and time of the recording.

General audio datasets: General audio datasets are collections of audio recordings used for various tasks, such as speech recognition, speaker identification, or sound source separation. These datasets may include different types of audio signals and metadata, such as the recording device or conditions.

Overall, audio datasets are an essential resource for many applications in audio signal processing, and developing high-quality datasets is critical for advancing research and technology in this field.

Datasets for audio can be created in several ways, depending on the specific goals and requirements of the dataset. Here are some standard methods for creating audio datasets:

Recording: Audio datasets can be created by recording sounds using microphones or other audio recording devices. This is often done to capture environmental sounds or specific types of speech or music. The recordings may be made in controlled environments, such as recording studios, or natural settings, such as outdoor environments or busy streets.

Data augmentation: Data augmentation is a technique used to create new data from existing data by applying transformations or modifications. In audio datasets, data augmentation can create variations of existing recordings, such as pitch shifting, time stretching, or adding noise or reverberation. This can be useful for increasing the size of the dataset and improving the generalization of machine learning models trained on the data.

Synthesis: Audio datasets can also be created by synthesizing sounds using digital signal processing techniques. This can be useful for creating sounds that are difficult or impossible to record in real life, such as specific types of musical instruments or artificial speech. Synthesized sounds can be generated using software synthesizers, physical modeling techniques, or other methods.

Crowdsourcing: Crowdsourcing is a method for creating datasets by outsourcing the data collection task to many people. In the context of audio datasets, crowdsourcing can be used to collect data from a diverse range of sources, such as recordings of speech or music from different languages or cultures. 

The creation of audio datasets requires careful planning and consideration of the specific goals and requirements of the dataset. The dataset’s quality is critical for the success of applications that use the data, and it is vital to ensure that the data is representative, diverse, and of high quality.

Producing human voice speech from datasets typically involves using techniques from speech synthesis or text-to-speech (TTS) systems. Here are some general steps that are typically followed in the process:

Dataset preparation: The first step is gathering suitable speech recordings or text datasets. The dataset should represent the types of speech that the TTS system will produce and be of high quality. The dataset may need to be preprocessed to remove noise or other artifacts.

Feature extraction: The next step is to extract features from the speech dataset that can be used as input to the TTS system. Standard features include pitch, spectral envelope, and prosodic features such as intonation and stress.

Text analysis: If the TTS system is designed to generate speech from text input, the text must be analyzed to determine the appropriate prosody and pronunciation for each word or phrase. This typically involves using a natural language processing (NLP) system to parse the text and extract relevant features such as part-of-speech tags and named entities.

Acoustic modeling: The TTS system then uses the extracted features and text analysis to model the relationship between text input and speech output. This involves training a statistical or machine learning model, such as a neural network, to predict the appropriate acoustic features for a given text input.

Synthesis: Once the TTS model is trained, it can synthesize speech from new text inputs. The model takes the input text and generates a sequence of acoustic features to produce speech output. The acoustic features are typically converted to a waveform using a vocoder or other signal-processing techniques.

Evaluation: The synthesized speech is evaluated to ensure it meets the desired quality criteria. This may involve subjective evaluation by human listeners or objective evaluation using metrics such as speech intelligibility or naturalness.

The techniques and algorithms used in each process step may vary depending on the specific TTS system used and the target speech’s characteristics.