TranscriptPad gives you the freedom of sophisticated transcript review anytime, anywhere!
Watch video tutorials here: http://bit.ly/travideos
Read how TranscriptPad was used in the Deepwater Horizon oil disaster: http://bit.ly/gulfdisaster
iPhone J.D. (Jeff Richardson, Esq.): http://bit.ly/iphonejdtra169
Third Apple Blog (Bill Wilson, Esq.): http://bit.ly/thirdapple
Tablet Legal (Josh Barrett, Esq.): http://bit.ly/tabletlegal
TranscriptPad is simply the best transcript review tool available. This app puts multiple transcripts right in the palm of your hand. Read hands-free, create color-coded designations based on user generated issue codes, flag or email critical sections, generate reports to email or print.
NOTE: Transcripts MUST be in TXT format to work in TranscriptPad, NOT PDF (exhibits can be in PDF format). See below for further information on file types.
◆ Carry all your transcripts in one app.
◆ Search across an entire case, a single witness, or one deposition.
◆ Reference exhibits as you read the transcript.
◆ Create a designation and assign an issue code in three simple “taps”.
◆ Create unlimited color coded Issue Codes.
◆ Flag and add notes to important sections.
◆ Highlight and underline.
◆ Print or email detailed or summary reports in PDF format or Excel.
No subscriptions, no registration, no hosted service. No per seat fees or storage charges. No more weekends handcuffed to your desktop computer, or juggling mountains of paper in a cramped airline seat.
Created by the legal professionals that brought you the amazing TrialPad for iPad.
INFORMATION ABOUT FILE TYPES:
The standard file format for transcripts created by court reporters/stenographers is an ASCII file which is delivered in TXT format. This is the file type universally accepted by desktop transcript review software, and by TranscriptPad for iPad as well.
Sometimes court reporters will ask a lawyer ordering a transcript if he or she would prefer it be sent as an E-Transcript file (PTX file). That is a proprietary file type, and owned by Thompson Reuters. There is an E-Transcript viewer (downloadable for free here: http://store.westlaw.com/software/ebundle/viewer/default.aspx) that allows you to open the PTX file and save it as an ASCII/TXT file to use in TranscriptPad.
At other times a court reporter may ask if you prefer the transcript printed, or saved as a PDF or Word file. These options will not work in TranscriptPad. A printed file that has been scanned to PDF will merely be a picture, or image, of your transcript and will not be searchable or have the ability to make designations based on page/line information. Also, converting a PDF or Word file to TXT and then importing into TranscriptPad will not work.
Simply ask your court reporter/stenographer for the transcript as an "ASCII in TXT format".
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