Edit the music.
If you tag audio clips as Music, use the mixing tools to ensure that all your audio tracks aren’t all the same volume. For example, in professional videos, music is often quieter and sits behind the dialogue. Use the loudness and ducking settings to fade in and fade out the soundtrack volume while conversation happens. If you’re looking for a place to start, you can import free music or free video clips from Adobe Stock.
Tweak sound effects.
The Sound Effects (SFX) tag lets you mimic different settings in your audio. Use SFX presets to instantly make music sound like it originates from a specific location — like outside of the room or in a car driving by. Then adjust the volume and use the auto-match on your existing sounds to mix them seamlessly into the rest of your track.
For background noise, use the Ambience audio tag. You can adjust loudness, add reverb, and mix the sounds to create atmosphere and set the scene for your dialogue or music.
Simple edits to improve your audio.
A well-mixed audio track can help your video sound polished. If you have disparate audio clips, you can change the volume of each clip independently, so you can fine-tune every aspect of your soundtrack. Or you can use the audio track mixer to apply effects across whole tracks, so each separate audio clip on that track will have the same effect.
The best video starts with high-quality footage and sounds. If you need to repair the audio quality, use the Reduce Noise, Reduce Rumble, and DeHum audio tools. These settings target specific background frequencies and unwanted clicks and noise that often appear on audio tracks.