Watch the video and see why the "REALTIME REPORTING AND CAPTIONING THEORY," the EXCLUSIVE theory of the Court Reporting and Captioning at Home distance education program, wasCHOSEN BY...
Theory is the most important component for all realtime training! The theory you learn will determine the accuracy and quality of your realtime translation, how quickly you build speed, and ultimately will be the determining factor in how successful you are as a realtime court reporter, captioner, or CART Provider!
is setting the standard in realtime court reporting, captioning, and CART providing education! Presented in Court Reporting and Captioning at Home's NEW multimedia training platform, a milestone in realtime training, this state-of-the-art NCRA-approved realtime theory, is the only NCRA-approved theory with a realtime reporting, closed captioning, and CART Providing foundation, and developed specifically for distance education. This trendsetting theory connects the court reporting, captioning, CART Providing student with the best technology available to capture the spoken word!
The revolutionary NEW animated graphic video tutorials illustrate every detail of hand and finger movement across the keyboard.
These full studio production video lessons, and superior multimedia platform are a first in court reporting, captioning, and CART Providing online training!
The Leader in Court Reporting and Captioning Education
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Court Reporting Theories
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WH O WHO
S E PB T SENT
R E D RED
P U R S PURSE
T O TO
U S US
Most stenograph machines contain 22 keys and a number bar. All letters of the alphabet are not on the keyboard, but all letters can be written by combining letters to stand for other letters. Examples of this would be PB to designate the ending sound of a word with the letter N as in TON = TOPB. Also, there is no punctuation on the keyboard, but by simultaneously depressing the top row of keys on the right-hand side, the FPLT keys, we designate a period. By depressing the top row of keys on the left-hand side, STPH, we designate a question mark. Other punctuation is created in the same fashion by combining letters. Stenotype may be written phonetically, the way the word sounds, or as closely to the way the work is spelled as possible.