How to Make Google Translate Beatbox
Google Translate is probably not the best translator you can choose (you can't ask for more from a free online translator though), but there is something that it can do better than you. Particularly, it can beatbox better than Saian Supa Crew! Well, at least it can do it better than you do. Seriously, what can be funnier than making a robot do something as cool as beatbox?! People all over the world go crazy about it, so it's high time to check it out. Check superfunny beatbox session from Google Translate!
- Go to http://www.google.com/ and click the Translate tab on the task bar on top of the page.
- Find the language options and set the program to translate from German to German.
- After that, enter the following symbols to the box:
pv zk pv pv zk pv zk kz zk pv pv pv zk pv zk zk pzk pzk pvzkpkzvpvzk kkkkkk bsch
- Now, find the Listen button below, hit it and enjoy the most awesome beatbox ever performed by a robot. Feel free to enter this "text" several times in a row to listen to a full-fledged "track".
- Alternatively, just hit this link
It will redirect you to the Google Translate page where everything is all set for you to have fun.
- The "Pv zk pv pv zk pv zk kz zk pv pv pv zk pv zk zk pzk pzk pvzkpkzvpvzk kkkkkk bsch" is the most popular variant, but the good news is you can create your own tracks. The trick is each of these letter combinations stands for particular beatbox-like sound. Thus, "pv" produces breathy sound, "bk" gives you a bass, etc. You can even find the rudiment/instrument notation of Google Translate if you want and create cool samples from scratch. -Basically, you want to use the following combinations of letters: "zk", "pv", "bschk" (snare), "tk", "vk", "kt", "th", "kttp", "krp", "thp", and "ds". By the way, such letters as "r", "w", and f" seem to be very nice to add to the line from time to time for some extra awesomeness. Each of them produces a unique sound, so feel free to experiment with them and create your own variants of Google Translate beatbox.
- Don't forget spaces and punctuation! They add pauses of various durations and can also give your patterns some sort of an intonation. For example, question marks slightly bends the melody while exclamation marks give it a little rise.
- Don't forget to switch the language to German. None of these letter combinations would work for other languages, although some languages can make them sound pretty interesting as well. Thus, you can try Czech or Polish languages.
- Google Translate beatbox was a buzz, and hundreds of online references popped up here and there. Obviously, you don't want to check each and every link that promises to redirect you to an amazing Google Translate beatboxing page or something. You only want to hit the reliable links (like the one posted above) in order to keep your computer safe from viruses.
Google Translate beatboxing is a lot of fun. Feel free to play with the combinations and create your own track that would possibly rock the cyberspace one day!
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