How do I convert my WMA files to subtitles with automated transcription?
Sonix uses the best speech-to-text algorithms to convert your audio files (*.wma) to subtitles. Just follow these six easy steps:
Sign up for a free Sonix trial account—includes 30 minutes of free WMA to subtitles conversion.
Upload the Windows Media Audio File file(s) (*.WMA) from your computer, Dropbox, Google Drive, or by dragging it on the page.
Choose the language spoken in the uploaded WMA file. We support over 38 different languages including English, Spanish, German, and French. Then click the 'Start Transcribing Now' button.
Sonix will then automatically transcribe the audio from your WMA file and convert it to a simple text format. Grab some tea, it will take only a few minutes.
Use the Sonix AudioText Editor to polish your transcript before we convert it to a subtitle. It's like a word processor: simply type in your browser to correct any words.
Click the 'Export' button. Choose either 'Subrip subtitle file (.srt)' or 'WebVTT file (.vtt)' from the dropdown to download the subtitle version of your WMA file. You can also adjust the character length and time duration length of each subtitle.
That's it! Your WMA file has now been converted to subtitles and is ready for the next step in your workflow!
Thousands of incredible customers create subtitles from their WMA files with Sonix
Frequently Asked Questions for Windows Media Audio File (*.WMA) to subtitle
What is a WMA file?
WMA files (also known as Windows Media Audio files) are used mostly for music, but they can also contain spoken word audio. The WMA file format was created by Microsoft and is a proprietary file format. The audio in WMA files are compressed similar to MP3 and OGG files. However, since WMA files are a proprietary format, they aren’t fully supported by all multimedia devices. You can sometimes find WMA and WMV (Microsoft’s Video equivalent) files using another one of Microsoft’s proprietary digital audio and video container format known as ASF. However, WMA and WMV files are more common. Microsoft Windows Media Player 9 was the last version of the Windows Media Player developed for Mac OS X. However, Mac users can use Flip4Mac WMV (also known as Microsoft Windows Media Components for QuickTime) to play WMA files. Windows Media video files use a .WMV extension.
Does Sonix transcribe audio files with a *.WMA file extension?
Yes, Sonix does automatically transcribe audio files with a .WMA file extension. Sonix is an online audio to text converter. Convert any audio (wma, mp3, m4a, wav, ...) or video (mp4, mov, avi, ...) file to text without installing any software! Sonix quickly and accurately transcribes *.WMA files and converts them to text in a subtitle format.
Know anyone who needs to convert Windows Media Audio File (.WMA) to subtitle?
We'd appreciate it if you tell them about Sonix—the best way to convert WMA to subtitle.
Other ways to convert your WMA audio files with Sonix
WMA to text
Use the most accurate speech-to-text technology to convert files: WMA to text.
WMA to docx
Accurately transcribe your WMA file to Microsoft Word Format (docx) so you can bring the transcript into your workflow.
WMA to PDF
Easily transcribe your WMA file to Adobe's Portable Document Format (pdf) so you can share them with colleagues.
WMA to srt
Quickly create subtitles from your WMA files and save them as SRTs, one of the most widely supported subtitle formats.
WMA to VTT
Create more advanced captions for your WMA files by using the latest caption format VTT (Video Text Tracks).
WMA to captions
Quickly and easily create closed captions for your WMA files so you can embed them in your video files.
Convert Windows Media Audio File to subtitles (SRT & VTT) 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 online, fully-automated speech to text service that quickly converts Windows Media Audio File files to subtitles. Fast, accurate, and affordable. Millions of users from all over the world.
Includes 30 minutes of free transcription