Use volume curves to adjust the volume levels

from the official website.

Volume curves, also known as audio waveforms or volume envelopes, are a graphical representation of the amplitude (loudness) of an audio signal over time. In simple terms, it's a visualization tool that shows how the sound level changes throughout a clip or a sequence of clips in a video project. Understanding volume curves can be particularly useful for video editors and content creators working with audio in their projects for many reasons. By observing the volume curve, you can easily identify any inconsistencies or sudden changes in volume levels between different clips or parts of a clip. This information enables you to adjust the volume levels to maintain a consistent and balanced mix throughout your project, ensuring that dialogues and other important sounds are always clear and audible. When transitioning between clips or audio tracks in a project, volume curves help ensure a smooth and seamless transition by allowing you to match the volume levels of adjacent clips accurately. Volume curves can also help you identify and resolve potential audio issues, such as background noise or hissing sounds that may be present in your recordings. By visually inspecting the curve, you might be able to pinpoint where these issues occur and take corrective measures.

In video editing with Movavi, each clip comes with its own distinct volume curve that offers precise control over the audio levels within the clip. By manipulating these volume curves, you can effortlessly raise or lower the volume for specific sections of your clips.

Initially, every clip holds a baseline volume level of 100%, as denoted by the white line in the provided screenshot, prior to any customization.

To set a new volume level, simply drag the white line upward or downward to your preferred position. Remember that the maximum volume is represented at the top of the clip, while the middle signifies a volume of 50%.

Volume points are significant markers on the audio curve that represent the volume peaks and lows in the clip. To add a new point, right-click on the curve and choose Add Volume Point from the context menu that appears. Once added, you can then adjust the volume level for this point by dragging it vertically. As you manipulate these points, notice how the surrounding parts of the clip move in tandem with the adjusted point, ensuring a seamless and smooth transition between the various volume levels. Add as many points as needed to create the perfect balance of spikes or drops within each segment of the clip.

To establish a new volume level for a particular section of your clip, position two points at its beginning and end. Once set, you can fine-tune the volume by adding additional points throughout the length of the clip.

Quick start: Timeline-based video editing
Add videos, images, audio into your project
Transform your photo and video clips into slideshow
Record video on PC or Mac with external webcam
Create eye-catching introduction videos
Manage your video projects using MEPX format
Transfer your video editing project to another computer
Preview and organize video clips
Add/remove gaps and markers on Timeline
Effect packs: transitions, titles, stickers, backgrounds, overlays, and LUTs
Edit and enhance videos using various tools
Add branded logo to your videos
Rotate videos, fix the horizon level
Splitting, cutting, and trimming your video clips
Video cropping: remove black bars and cut out edges
Adjust colors in a video
Change video speed
Reverse your video clips
Change image duration in your video or slideshow
Create a fluid transition between scenes or seamless crossfade effect
Add logo to your videos, create picture-in-picture effect
Add custom watermark to your videos
Freeze frame technique
Automatically detect scenes in your videos to make seamless transitions
Remove black bars in videos
Apply fade-in / fade-out effects
Enhance visual storytelling with slow motion effect
Remove background and use chroma key effect
Add audio tracks to your videos
Record audio using microphone
Extract audio from your videos
Loop an audio clip until the end of your video
Use volume curves to adjust the volume levels
Link audio with video to synchronize any changes
Apply the fade-in / fade-out audio effects
Use equalizer to adjust audio frequences in your videos
Remove audio noise from your videos using AI
Apply audio effects to your videos: Echo, Muffled, Overload, Oscillation, Vibrato, Low pitch
Use beat detection to align your video clips with soundtrack
Remove background noise, isolate spoken dialogue in podcasts using noise gate
Maintain consistent volume levels among different audio clips in your project
Automatic speech improvement using the sound autocorrect feature
Apply reverberation effect to your audiotracks to add echoes (similar to open-air environments)
Working with effects: Filters, Overlay Effects, Look-Up Tables (LUTs)
Add transitions to your videos to create a smooth flow between different clips
Add titles to your videos
Enhance your videos with custom timers
Add elements (stickers, callouts, frames) to your videos
Create engaging animations in your videos
Add custom pan and zoom movements to draw attention to specific parts of your video
From shaky to steady: create smooth footage, techniques for video stabilization
Framing with purpose: utilize highlight, conceal, and motion effects
Export your video editing project to a shareable format
Export audio tracks from your video editing project
Export and share edited videos to YouTube, TikTok, Vimeo, Google Drive
Transform your videos into shareable Instagram content
Selectively export specific portions of your video project
Mastering H.264 video compression: customizing basic codec settings
Fine-tune preferences for maximum productivity (General, Files, Effects, Sharing, Acceleration)