- All Files must be the same type
- Supported files: .smi, .ass, .ssa, .srt, .vrt
- If you upload more than file, you must arrange it (e.g. first base file will merge with the first merge file)
- Max Files: 10 files
- Max Files Size: 10 MB
Subtitle Merger Tool
you can combine two subtitle files into one file. this tool take your files and merge this files according to the time of each subtitle file.For example if you have a subtitle cue in a subtitle file at time 00:01:00 and another cue in the other subtitle file at time 00:01:00, this tool will push them one after the other.
Support many file formats:
- ssa (SubStation Alpha): is a subtitle file format created by CS Low (also known as Kotus) that allows for more advanced subtitles than the conventional SRT and similar formats. It is also the name of the popular, now-discontinued tool used to edit subtitles. This subtitle format is frequently used in anime fansubs, either to overlay subtitles onto video while it is being encoded (hardsubbing), or to store subtitle data alongside video data, often in a Matroska (MKV) container (softsubbing). It's not commonly used professionally except for Crunchyroll. Learn More
- ass (Advanced SubStation Alpha): is a script for more advanced subtitles than SSA. It is technically SSA v4+. It is able to produce anything from simple texts to manual graphic editing used in karaoke. There are few programs designed to create these scripts. The main feature of ASS is it has more specifications than normal SSA, like in styles programming. Learn More
- srt (SubRip) : is a free software program for Microsoft Windows which extracts subtitles and their timings from various video formats to a text file. It is released under the GNU GPL. Its subtitle format's file extension is .srt and is widely supported. Each .srt file is a human-readable file format where the subtitles are stored sequentially along with the timing information. Most subtitles distributed on the internet are in this format. Learn More
- WebVTT (Web Video Text Tracks) : is a World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) standard for displaying timed text in connection with the HTML5. The early drafts of its specification were written by the WHATWG in 2010 after discussions about what caption format should be supported by HTML5—the main options being the relatively mature, XML-based Timed Text Markup Language (TTML) or an entirely new but more lightweight standard based on the widely-used SubRip format. The final decision was for the new standard, initially called WebSRT (Web Subtitle Resource Tracks).It shared the .srt file extension and was broadly based on the SubRip format, though not fully compatible with it. The prospective format was later renamed WebVTT. In the January 13, 2011 version of the HTML5 Draft Report, the
- smi(Synchronized Accessible Media Interchange) : is a Microsoft accessibility initiative released in 1998. The structured markup language is designed to simplify creating subtitles for media playback on a PC. A SAMI file provides closed caption support for multimedia formats. Generally, a multimedia file (such as a video or a sound file) is played by a media player such as Windows Media Player. Media players that support closed captioning and SAMI format may display the contents of the included SAMI file. A SAMI file is a plain text file and therefore can be created or modified in any text editor. Its structure is very similar to HTML. The files may have either .smi or .sami filename extensions, although using .smi may cause a filename extension collision, since Synchronized Multimedia Integration Language (SMIL) files and Macintosh self-mounting images also use this filename extension. Learn More
you will can use Merged Subtitle File if you want to watch the file with two different languages or something like that.