The movie proceeded with a system of a programmed sound shorts that included a sequence with Griffith talking directly to the audiences but there were no talking scenes. It had a single sound sequence and noises of the crowd which went possible with the help of use of the sound-on- disc system Photokinema. It was 15th April in 1923 when the first sound on film system was launced by Lee De Forest and the system was known as Phonofilm. This system of Phonofilm had a synchronized dialogues and sounds. On the other hand the quality of the sound was still poor and the movies produced with this technology were mainly short films. The movie had a well synchronized instrumental score with sound effects (Sennett, 1971). The movie had all those with an improved and many singing sequences and also had some speech that was well synchronized. The two tunes that became most popular were performed by Young Jackie Robinnowitz whereas his father who was also a cantor performed for the devotional Kol Nidre. Another famous cantor Yossele Rosenblatt who appeared himself as another religious singer with melodious voice kaddish. Because of this self presentation was that Jack Robin, Jolson performed for six songs that included five popular Jazz tunes and the Kol Nidre as a result. The British born George Groves recorded the sound of the film and he had also worked for the movie Don Juan earlier. For the direction of the movie the studio chose was Alan Crosland that had got two Vitaphones already. That acted as a credit for the film. While the Jazz Singer was under production two other movies the Old San Francisco and Don Juan were opened. The first vocal performance by Jolson was for around fifteen minutes in the movie with the “Dirty Hands” and “Dirty Face” and the music was given by James V. Monaco in which Edgar Leslie and Grant Clarke had their written lyrics. The first ever synchronized speech that was uttered by Jack in front of the crowd and the player who played piano from the band accompanied him. He occurs directly after his performance in the starting of the movie which had a mark of 17:25. The first spoken words of Jack- “Wait a minute, wait a minute, you ain’t heard nothin’ yet” became a well established stage patter of Jolson’s. The similar lines were spoken by him in ‘Al Jolson in “A Plantation Act’ in 1926. These lines developed as something of an in-joke.