Statistical Energy Analysis (SEA) has become an essential step to minimize the vehicle interior noise level. The outcome of SEA is typically 1/3 octave spectrum, and consequently it is difficult to understand the subjective effect of interior noise. This study investigated two approaches to achieve the binaural synthesis of SEA results. One is directly from the SEA 1/3 octave result and the measured coherence function. The other makes use of Source Path Contribution (SPC) to estimate the time signals on the exterior panels and subsequently applies the SEA results as a set of Finite Impulse Response (FIR) functions. Both approaches seem to result in realistic binaural signals as well as the correctly scaled sound pressure levels at the receivers. The one using SPC results can generate the input data for an NVH driving simulator by decomposing the harmonics and the masking noises. This means that the SEA result can be experienced by driving the simulated vehicle freely.