How to automatically record meetings on Zoom using your computer

  • You can set Zoom to automatically record all the meetings that you host.
  • When changing your Zoom settings, you can also choose whether you want the recordings to be saved to your computer or the cloud.
  • For added transparency, you can turn on the “Recording consent” feature to let others in the call know when you’re recording.

You can easily turn on the “Automatic Record” feature in your Zoom settings online, and begin recording your Zoom calls.

Like other Zoom actions, such as the ability to mute and unmute participants, automatically recording the meeting only applies if you are the host.

It’s important to note that you are also unable to make any of these changes in the Zoom app for desktop or mobile, and can only be done in the browser.

Once you start recording, you can enable the “Recording consent” function to let participants know that you are recording.

Here’s how to do it.

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How to automatically record meetings on Zoom

1. Open Zoom in your browser on your Mac or PC.

2. Click on “My Account” in the top-right corner.

3. This will bring you to your profile and settings pages. Click the “Settings” tab under the “Personal” section in the left hand panel.

4. Click the “Recording” tab at the top.



graphical user interface, application, Teams


© Marissa Perino/Business Insider


5. Make sure “Local recording” is switched to on first. If this isn’t turned on, you won’t be able to save recordings at all — regardless of whether or not they are automatic.

6. Next, click the toggle next to “Automatic recording” to turn it on. If the feature is turned on, the switch will turn from gray

Teslas can now roll through green lights automatically

Autopilot grows smarter.


Tesla

Tesla continues to tweak and update its Autopilot system, likely in preparation for a Full-Self Driving beta set to launch in about a month, according to CEO Elon Musk. The latest update adds the capability for Tesla vehicles to automatically drive through green lights without a lead car.

According to the Tesla release notes, the vehicle will not require “explicit drive confirmation” to move through an intersection when a traffic light turns green. Before this update, drivers needed to give the car permission to proceed with a stalk push or a tap of the accelerator anytime they used Autopilot on city streets. Autopilot also always relied on a car in front of the Tesla to indicate when it was safe to start accelerating. All of these functions require Tesla owners to purchase the Full-Self Driving upgrade package, and no, it does not make any Tesla fully autonomous, despite its name.

Now the software will let a Tesla simply roll through as it recognizes the green signal even if the EV is the first car in line. When this happens, “the stop line in the driving visualization will turn green to indicate that the car will continue through an intersection,” according to the release notes. Don’t expect the Tesla to take over every intersection, though. The notes also state drivers still need to give the car permission if they’ve already brought the car to a complete stop when the light turns green. Autopilot also will not turn through an intersection — only accelerate in a straight line. The automaker said it expects that, as it gathers more data from the fleet of Teslas using the software, it will