In case the reverb you use doesn’t come with presets you need to know that what makes a short or long reverb are early-reflections and pre-delay, a reverb with less pre-delay and no early reflections will sound bigger than one with early reflections and pre-delay, and the decay controls the time when the reverb is present. Most of the time they’ve been recorded with great microphones, great singers, great equipment and with an engineer that knows what he’s doing. Alright, so the first thing you’ll need to do is get your EQ. When people travel, usually they take hundreds of photos of the place they have been to and end up only using a few, the same happens with vocals, when you listen to the recordings you will always notice some mistakes or thing that could be improved, so to get the result you have in mind you should get as many takes as you can. Now in Edison select a part where you are not singing and there is only noise, then right-click on the toothbrush icon, it should say something like noise profile acquired, then right-click on the same toothbrush icon and here you can select the amount of noise reduction you want, if you get a lot of amounts it will sound distorted, so try to have the least amount possible, preview it to see if the noise disappears, and keep tweaking the amount till you have no noise but the audio still sounds good. What I like to do is play the vocal soloed and then move the high-pass filter up the low frequencies until I start to hear it rolling off the low-end frequencies of the vocal (around 110-180 Hz). You may have tried bringing up the volume but then it doesn’t sound like it’s sitting in the mix. The benefit of this kind of plugins is that they are designed to enhance or mix vocals, and are also easier to manipulate. You don’t need to do anything more, but if you want more control over the crossfading you will have to automate the volume and lower the phrase that ends and raise the phrase that begins. At the end of the day, we don’t really want to hear it taking off the low-end frequencies because we just wanted to roll off what we don’t hear. Proper EQ'ing is one of the most important steps to achieve an upfront and clear vocal, so if you want to learn how to EQ vocals, you've come to the right place! These types of plugins have compressors, reverb, delay, saturation, equalizer and other effects in them, all in one plugin. You can use compression to give certain tonal qualities to the sounds, but that is better done with specific plugins used just for vocals. When you first listen to the recorded vocal in solo you may think that it doesn’t really sound that bad. Try playing the vocal with the rest of the mix and boosting the shelf from 1dB – 6dB.