Adobe Premiere Pro software revolutionizes video editing, giving you precise control to take video and audio production to an entirely new level.
Adobe now bundles its Encore and the OnLocation application for setting up video shoots (determining lighting, sound levels, and so on). Encore adds support for Flash output and for Blu-ray Disc creation but shuns HD DVD, even though Adobe is a member of both disc formats’ supporting associations.
is the most scalable, efficient, and precise video-editing software now available. Premier Pro lets you work faster and more creatively to deliver the quality work you and your clients demand. This is a world-class desktop video editor that competes head to head with Apple’s FinalCut Pro. In addition to working with a wide variety of formats from DV all the way up to uncompressed HD, it also has very capable audio, titling, and effects tools built in. Dynamic Link, a big feature added to last year’s Production suite, allows you to send projects from to Adobe After Effects, or vice versa, without rendering them first a huge time saver. Premiere Pro has a new “Export to Encore” feature, but you must still render your timeline before you can work on it in Encore, so it doesn’t seem that useful to me.
Adobe Premiere Pro has a few small features that I did find useful. A new Time Remapping function lets you implement slow motion (or fast motion) directly in the application’s timeline simply by dragging a line on the clip. Though it makes the task easier, you have to right click and navigate a popup menu to tell Premiere what you want the line to do (the line also serves as an adjustment tool for other effects). It would be even better if you could play your clip and adjust the playback speed in real time. As it stands, you must make the adjustment and then play the clip (and on slower machines, you’ll need to prerender before you can play the clip), and if it isn’t what you want, you have to perform the process all over again. The function doesn’t work on audio that’s linked to the clip, either.
You can now create and open multiple asset bins (windows) of video, audio, and still-image source files. Open a bin in a new window, and you can drag and drop files into the order you want and then select which files to insert into a new video sequence, with default transitions automatically inserted. Plus, you can now substitute clips in a timeline without having to reimplement existing transitions and effects (you’ll render the effects again, though).
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