Oct 15, 2018 - Premiere Rush CC is Adobe's new quick and easy video editing solution for. With the new software over the past several days to see how it performs. Premiere Rush works almost identically on both my Mac and iPhone.
If you're a pro video editor, chances are good that you use Adobe Premiere Pro or Apple Final Cut Pro. Those aren't the only options—there's still some competition from the likes of Avid, Cyberlink, and Magix—but most of the editing world falls into the Apple and Adobe camps. Both are remarkable pieces of, but there are important differences. In this article, we consider the many aspects of choosing high-end video editing software. Note that throughout this piece, we first summarize how fares and then discuss Apple Final Cut Pro X. The order is solely based on alphabetization of the product names.
Though the initial release of in 2011 lacked some tools that pros needed, prompting a market share shift towards Premiere, all of the missing pro tools have long since reappeared in later Final Cut releases—often in ways that improved on the standard tools. Both applications are eminently suited to the highest level of movie and TV production, each with extensive plug-in and hardware support ecosystems. The intention of this comparison is not so much to declare a winner, as to point out the differences and the strengths and weaknesses of each. The end goal is to help you make a decision based on what's important in your professional or hobbyist video editing projects. If you beg to differ or strongly agree with the points made along the way, feel free to chime in via the comments section at the bottom of the article. Adobe Premiere Pro CC: Adobe's pro-level video editor requires an ongoing Creative Cloud subscription of $19.99 per month with an annual plan, or $29.99 per month on a month-by-month basis. If you want the entire Creative Cloud suite, which includes Photoshop,, Audition, and a raft of other Adobe creative software, you need to pay $49.99 per month.
The subscription not only gets you program updates, which Adobe delivers semiannually, but also 100GB of cloud storage for syncing media. Apple Final Cut Pro X: Apple's pro video editor costs a flat, one-time price of $299.99. That's a massive cut from the price of its predecessor, Final Cut Pro 7, which took a thousand-dollar toll on users. It's also a much better deal than Premiere Pro, since in less than a year and a half, you'd spend as much on Adobe's product and still have to keep paying. Furthermore, that $299.99 includes major updates, such as the recent 10.4 version.
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