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Captioners aim for verbatim. However, CART is intended to facilitate realtime access to oral and aural communication and thus transcripts from CART may not result in a totally verbatim record of the proceedings. In particular, speech disfluencies such as uhhs, umms, etc. are generally left out intentionally. We are always open to consumer preferences within the level of service requested.  

Express transcripts remain in rough draft format and may contain occasional formatting and phonetic-based errors. With Premium, the CART captioner goes back and cleans up these errors afterwards (generally within 24 hours). This makes the transcript more readable and more accurate for searching and studying. Below are sample transcripts with differences highlighted. Transcripts will vary slightly depending on captioner. (For liability reasons, ONE Interpreting is generally only able to allow access of transcripts to individuals inside the approved accommodation.)

Express

>> PROFESSOR:  So looking back at the syllabus, don't do anything in violation of university policy.  That's just a catch all in there just to be on the safe side.  I'm not worried.  We had a larger class than this last semester and we never had a single time where I was slightly worried.  Well accept for when the Dean walked in and I was wearing shorts.

[LAUGHTER]

But [indiscernible] was fine.

Notice appear the readings will be doing during the semester.  You should have read the Grapes of Wrath in one of your prerequisite courses.  Some of these others that are listed and the syllabus like Great Expectations, Oliver Twist; all the ones by Dickens are optional.  There is one I forgot to list that I'd like you to get a hold of now so you have it  we come to it.  Let me see if I can remember which one I decided on here… Well shoot I can't remember which one it was.  I was debating between a number of them and now I don't remember what I decided on.  I wrote it down somewhere… Well I'm not going to worry  wait I think I just found it.  Yeah here it is: To Kill a Mockingbird.  That's right because in Lecture 6 were going to be on that topic.  Would someone mind closing the door?  Not sure who's making all that racket out there.  Thanks.  So go ahead and add that to your syllabus; write it down right there so you won't forget.  The bookstore doesn't actually sell novels so you'll have to purchase it somewhere else or borrow it from someone.  The library has a few copies.  If you purchase it electronically—don't pull out your phones now—but if you go that route, you can read it right on your mobile device.

The final thing is, if you find something interesting, your classmates probably do as well, so bring it up!  If it's remotely relevant, bring it up!  I think that's a great way to operate.  Any questions, comments, anything?  Concerns?

>> MALE STUDENT:  Any specifics on number of pages for the I say?

>> PROFESSOR:  I'm going to shoot for anywhere between 3000 and 5000 words on the essay.  If you say a number of pages, then someone will try to sneak in a couple inches on the margins.    I didn't think I'd see that kind of thing once you guys got out of high school but… [CHUCKLE]  I guess I was wrong.

>> FEMALE STUDENT:  [indiscernible]

>> PROFESSOR:  How much time will we have for the take-home final?  Let's put it to a vote.  How many want 2 days?  [COUNTING]  And how many want 3?  4 days?  The fours have it!

[APPLAUSE]

Premium

>> PROFESSOR:  So looking back at the syllabus, "Don't do anything in violation of university policy."  That's just a catch all in there just to be on the safe side.  I'm not worried.  We had a larger class than this last semester and we never had a single time where I was slightly worried.  Well except for when the Dean walked in and I was wearing shorts!

[LAUGHTER]

But [indiscernible] was fine.

Notice up here the readings we'll be doing during the semester.  You should have read The Grapes of Wrath in one of your prerequisite courses.  Some of these others that are listed in the syllabus like Great Expectations, Oliver Twist; all the ones by Dickens are optional.  There is one I forgot to list that I'd like you to get a hold of now so you have it when we come to it.  Let me see if I can remember which one I decided on here… Well shoot I can't remember which one it was.  I was debating between a number of them and now I don't remember what I decided on.  I wrote it down somewhere… Well I'm not going to worry—wait I think I just found it.  Yeah here it is: To Kill a Mockingbird.  That's right because in Lecture 6 we're going to be on that topic.  (Would someone mind closing the door?  Not sure who's making all that racket out there.  Thanks.)  So go ahead and add that to your syllabus; write it down right there so you won't forget.  The bookstore doesn't actually sell novels so you'll have to purchase it somewhere else or borrow it from someone.  The library has a few copies.  If you purchase it electronically—don't pull out your phones now—but if you go that route, you can read it right on your mobile device.

The final thing is, if you find something interesting, your classmates probably do as well, so bring it up!  If it's remotely relevant, bring it up!  I think that's a great way to operate.  Any questions, comments?  Anything?  Concerns?

>> MALE STUDENT:  Any specifics on number of pages for the essay?

>> PROFESSOR:  I'm going to shoot for anywhere between 3000 and 5000 words on the essay.  If you say a number of pages, then someone will try to sneak in a couple inches on the margins.  [WHISPERING]  I didn't think I'd see that kind of thing once you guys got out of high school but… [CHUCKLE]  I guess I was wrong.

>> FEMALE STUDENT:  [ASKING QUESTION]

>> PROFESSOR:  How much time will we have for the take-home final?  Let's put it to a vote.  How many want 2 days?  [COUNTING]  And how many want 3?  4 days?  The fours have it!

[APPLAUSE]