If you edit in Premiere, then


If you edit in Premiere, then you are normally limited to shifting the audio by a frame as the smallest amount. If your bring video into the audio editor, you get better audio accuracy, but of course few video features. Personally, I find the accuracy of slipping the audio in Premiere sufficient for most projects. 


I have never had the grief some people report syncing audio to video – it's just a case of finding suitable hit points – door slams, noises, maybe a click of the lightswitch, or in music projects, the drummer, or perhaps keyboard player. For those that find this difficult, Plural eyes, in your video editor  does it for you by comparing the audio waveform with the camera audio waveform. Some people seem to need it, others have the right ear and can do it themselves.

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