Javanese text to speech voices

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Javanese text-to-speech voices are improving by the day, changing the way we feel about and approach content creation, work, and education.

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Javanese text to speech (TTS) synthesis is constantly improving thanks to advancements in machine learning and speech technology, and there are more and more voice generators featuring this beautiful Indonesian language.

Text to speech for Javanese

With pretty much everything going digital, more and more people are starting to get used to faster, more economical ways of completing their tasks, be it at work, in school, or during their free time. For example, they turn to TTS apps.

TTS apps are a fantastic way to improve accessibility, allowing those with less time on their hands to multitask and those with reading or learning difficulties to focus on their material more easily. They’re also great foreign language learning and e-learning tools in general, helping students and teachers alike to create their own audiobooks for additional audio input.

That is fantastic for those learning Javanese because finding suitable listening material can be tough if you live in a place where there are not many native speakers from Indonesia or teachers who could help you out. It’s also pretty neat that some more high-end TTS solutions let you choose language varieties and dialects to help you master all aspects of pronunciation.

Of course, it’s great for those working with foreign language speakers since modern TTS apps feature high-quality, natural-sounding voices (e.g., Google WaveNet, custom neural voices, etc.) that are pretty much indistinguishable from actual human voices. That opens doors to foreign markets and signals your potential clients that you are interested and serious about potential partnerships.

Text to speech software for Javanese

Since TTS tools are becoming more popular each day, the market for text to speech software for Javanese is growing exponentially too. There are tons of providers out there offering their solutions, some of which are the epitome of functionality and flexibility.

Of course, most apps still work the best in English and other more widely spoken languages, such as Spanish, Mandarin, Hindi, and Russian. However, we’re slowly moving towards the stage where even smaller languages such as Serbian, Catalan, Welsh, and Romanian can boast some pretty sophisticated AI voices.

Down below, we have a short list of Javanese TTS solutions with great APIs and various use cases, together with their pros and unique features.

Microsoft Azure

First up, we have Microsoft Azure. This is a cloud-based solution for both text to speech and speech to text, but it’s also a great computing and analytics tool and offers users lots of cloud storage for their audio files, allowing for lots of versatility if you’re on the go or if you’re working in both directions (i.e., if you’re not only making, say, voiceovers but also need to convert audio files into text).

The app is not free, however, and the pricing will depend on the kind of service you’re looking for.

Next up, we have, a true TTS veteran. Play is a great solution if you’re looking for something more corporate, thanks to its flexible APIs and extensive sharing features. Of course, it’s a great tool for private use as well, featuring over 800 different male and female voices and various speech modes that will tune your audio files according to your goals (marketing, narration, telephony, etc.). has a free trial mode, but it’s gonna cost you between $14.25 and $74.25 a month if you want all of its features.


Third up, we have Narakeet. This is actually a video generator, and it lets you go through the entire video-making process without having to rely on any other apps for things like subtitling. Of course, Narakeet features plenty of video editing tools and supports various different languages, so you won’t have to worry about anything not working the way you want it to.

You can check Narakeet out for free, but it costs between $0.05 and $0.20 per minute if you want to get more out of it, depending on the plan you choose.

Carlos Barraza TTS

Although a relatively new solution on the market, Carlos Barraza is nonetheless a great Javanese TTS tool. It’s powered by Amazon Web Services, and it features lots of lifelike voices that will serve virtually every purpose: YouTube, marketing, news and media, corporate onboarding and presentations, etc.

Carlos Barraza will cost you between $5.99 and $42.99, depending on the amount of work you need to do.


Although last on our list, Speechify is our number one choice among Javanese and TTS tools in general. In addition to the ones we’ve already mentioned, it supports dozens of other languages too (Tamil, Norwegian, Korean, Arabic, etc.), and it boasts tons of accent options, too, that you can check out on all major platforms and operating systems (Windows, macOS, Android, Linux) or directly in the browser.

What makes Speechify unique (aside from its wide repertoire of lifelike AI voices and fantastic language support) is the fact that it can turn everything into an audiobook. Thanks to its OCR features, Speechify can scan even physical copies and images and turn them into audio files that you can both listen to and edit as you see fit.

Of course, you can import already existing scripts and e-book files you downloaded elsewhere (e.g., from Audible) and turn them into audiobooks yourself, choosing the perfect voice and most fitting accent for the type of narration you’re working with.

Try Speechify at:!


Is VoiceMaker free?

VoiceMaker does have a free testing trial, but you will have to pay if you want unlimited access to all of its features.

What TTS is used for the voice of A.I. in 2001: A Space Odyssey

HAL, the famous computer from Kubrick’s magnum opus, was inspired by the IBM 704 computer and its early speech synthesis functionality.

What is the most realistic sounding text to speech?

The most realistic TTS programs are Speechify and Amazon Polly.

What is the best text to speech voice?

What the best TTS voice is will depend on your project and the kind of voice you are looking for. If you are looking to voice an orc warrior in your upcoming video game, a Mickey Mouse voice option will not work, and vice-versa.

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