Cubase, from Steinberg, is another audio editing software that you might wanna take a look at. The DAW comes with a legacy of major artists having used it including the likes of Zedd, Junkie XL and more. As far as features are concerned, Cubase brings forth quite a bit of these as well. There’s a frequency equalizer that lets you perform immensely delicate frequency edits to your tracks, an Auto-Pan feature that lets you quickly play around with your tracks.
And as soon as you finish recording the audio you just hit on to the next slides and it creates what timing, takes a bit of time but it's all cool while you doing that I was just getting my YouTube channel ready to be uploaded and yeah the good old bouncing Samurai, the content samurai knows I love him ... [laughing] and the next thing to do is actually go through and listen just double check your video.
From the standpoint of someone recording 20 or 30 years ago, a DAW today is like a giant candy store; it's as if you can do almost anything. For the newcomer, though, it may seem almost hopelessly complex. Choosing the right audio software can be quite difficult. Most of the famous packages like Pro Tools, Cubase, and Logic have been around for decades. They've grown incredibly powerful, and as a result have user interfaces that are as complex as…well, professional mix consoles.
I found MAGIX online offer for $20 reasonable enough to give it a try, though I’ve never tried Sound Forge but would like to try it out. I found MAGIX to be more of a music writing program with all their sound bites and you can edit songs as well but I was not impressed and rarely use MAGIX anymore. For music editing & engineering I use Adobe Audition which has worked very well and it processes with 1,000’s of processes which you should write down your settings if you like the output, because there are so many variables. I got a version before they got greedy by their monthly/yearly charging for using Audition. I would NEVER pay a monthly or yearly fee for using software unless the cost was reasonable and $360 a year is outrageous IMO. Adobe software bought “Cool Edit Pro” from Syntrillium Software Corp. which was way ahead of their time for the quality of that software. Audition is as close to professional studio software like Protools that I’ve tested. Best Video Editing Software for Laptops