Provided by: open-jtalk_1.11-1_amd64 bug


       open_jtalk — Japanese TTS system


       open_jtalk [options]  [infile]


       This manual page documents briefly the open_jtalk command.

       This manual page was written for the Debian distribution because the original program does
       not have a manual page.  Instead, it has documentation in the GNU       Info  format;  see

       open_jtalk  is a program that synthesize speech waveform from Japanese texts. It uses HMMs
       trained by the HMM-based speech synthesis system (HTS).


       A summary of options is included below.

       -x  dir   dictionary directory

       -m  htsvoice
                 HTS voice files

       -ow s     filename of output wav audio (generated speech)

       -ot s     filename of output trace information

       -s  i     sampling frequency [ auto][   1--    ]

       -p  i     frame period (point) [ auto][   1--    ]

       -a  f     all-pass constant [ auto][ 0.0-- 1.0]

       -b  f     postfiltering coefficient [  0.0][ 0.0-- 1.0]

       -r  f     speech speed rate [  1.0][ 0.0--    ]

       -fm f     additional half-tone [  0.0][    --    ]

       -u  f     voiced/unvoiced threshold [  0.5][ 0.0-- 1.0]

       -jm f     weight of GV for spectrum [  1.0][ 0.0--    ]

       -jf f     weight of GV for log F0 [  1.0][ 0.0--    ]

       -z  i     audio buffer size (if i==0, turn off) [    0][   0--    ]

       infile    text file [stdin]


       If you installed hts-voice-nitech-jp-atr503-m001 in the current directory,  the  following
       command let you make a voice file from input.txt:

              % open_jtalk -s 48000 -p 240 -a 0.55 \
              -m nitech_jp_atr503_m001.htsvoice \
              -ow output.wav \
              -x dic_dir input.txt


       This  manual  page  was written by Koichi Akabe for the Debian system
       (and may be used by others).  Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this
       document  under  the  terms of the GNU General Public License, Version 2 any later version
       published by the Free Software Foundation.

       On Debian systems, the complete text of the GNU General Public License  can  be  found  in