How do I convert my OGG file to DOCX?
It's really simple to convert your audio file (*.ogg) to a Microsoft Word format file (*.docx) with Sonix. Just follow these six easy steps:
Sign up for a free Sonix trial account—includes 30 minutes of free speech to docx conversion.
Upload your Ogg Vorbis Audio File file(s) (*.OGG) from your computer, Dropbox, or Google Drive.
Select the language spoken in your OGG file. We support over 38 different languages. Then click the button 'Start Transcribing Now.'
Sonix automatically extracts the audio from your OGG file and converts it to the Microsoft Word .docx format. It'll only take a few minutes so you can grab some coffee.
Use the Sonix AudioText Editor to polish your DOCX transcript. Simply correct any words in your browser.
Click the 'Export' button. Select 'Microsoft Word (.docx)' from the dropdown to download a docx version of your OGG file.
That's it! Wasn't that easy? Your OGG file has now been converted to text!
Thousands of incredible customers trust Sonix to transcribe their OGG files
Frequently Asked Questions for Ogg Vorbis Audio File (*.OGG) to docx
What is a OGG file?
OGG files is a container for storing audio data. It is similar to an MP3 file, but sounds better than an MP3 file of equal size due to its default setting of using variable bit rates. OGG files may also include song metadata like artist information and track data. OGG audio files are popular mainly because it uses a free, unpatented OGG Vorbis audio compression algorithm and is widely supported by most software music players and some portable music players. OGG primarily uses ‘Vorbis’ encoding which was created by Xiph.Org (the creators of OGG). However, they can also use other types of audio compression (including FLAC and Speex), but those files won’t be referred to as ‘Vorbis audio files.’ Ogg Vorbis is a fully open, non-proprietary, patent-and-royalty-free, general-purpose compressed audio format for mid to high quality (8kHz-48.0kHz, 16+ bit, polyphonic) audio and music at fixed and variable bitrates from 16 to 128 kbps/channel. Thus, Vorbis audio files are similar in audio quality and reproduction to AAC files, and higher quality when compared to MP3 and WMA files.
Does Sonix transcribe audio files with a *.OGG file extension?
Yes, Sonix does automatically transcribe audio files with a .OGG file extension. Sonix is an online audio to text converter. Convert any audio (ogg, mp3, m4a, wav, ...) or video (mp4, mov, avi, ...) file to text without installing any software! Sonix quickly and accurately transcribes *.OGG files and converts them to text in a docx format.
Know anyone who needs to convert Ogg Vorbis Audio File (.OGG) to docx?
We'd appreciate it if you tell them about Sonix—the best way to convert OGG to docx.
Other ways to convert your OGG audio files with Sonix
Use the most accurate speech-to-text technology to convert files: OGG to text.
Easily transcribe your OGG file to Adobe's Portable Document Format (pdf) so you can share them with colleagues.
Create subtitles for your OGG files to make them more accessible for your audience.
Quickly create subtitles from your OGG files and save them as SRTs, one of the most widely supported subtitle formats.
Create more advanced captions for your OGG files by using the latest caption format VTT (Video Text Tracks).
Quickly and easily create closed captions for your OGG files so you can embed them in your video files.
Convert Ogg Vorbis Audio File to Microsoft Word (.docx) version with Sonix
Sonix automatically transcribes and translates your audio/video files in 38+ languages. Easily search, edit, and share your media files. Sonix is an automated speech to text service that quickly converts files in the Ogg Vorbis Audio File (.OGG) format to Microsoft Word (.docx). Sonix does this conversion for you with the highest quality. Fast, accurate, and affordable. Millions of users from all over the world.
Includes 30 minutes of free transcription