Adobe launches Premiere Rush CC for on-the-go video editing

Adobe launches Premiere Rush CC for on-the-go video editing

Adobe launches Premiere Rush CC for on-the-go video editing

For more Photoshop CC news, have a read of our "What's New In Photoshop CC" article. The company just announced that finally, for real, proper Photoshop will be making its way to the device in 2019. After some speculation a few months prior, Adobe, in its Max conference, has revealed that it is gearing up to release a full-featured variant of Photoshop for iPads some time next year. Instead, there have been lightweight versions like Photoshop Express, or apps that focus on specific Photoshop features, like retouching.

"Today, we unveiled a portfolio of next-generation creative apps that deliver meaningful value to our community by transforming creative workflows across devices and platforms", said Scott Belsky, the chief product officer and executive vice president of Creative Cloud at Adobe. Like a fabulous shooter once, said, get psyched!

With PhotoshopCC on your iPad, you will be able to accomplish desktop class editing on the go. Further, the app will allow users to edit native PSD files using the full version of Photoshop CC, which, of course, includes the platform's familiar layer panel.

Common to Photoshop on all platforms will be a somewhat reworked file format: Cloud PSD. Users will also be able to see all the details of the layers, with just a pinch to zoom on iPad.

With Photoshop on iPad, the application has been redesigned for a touch-based experience.

Adobe has chose to expand Photoshop's reach beyond traditional computing platforms.

The news was first announced earlier in the year, but now we have a teaser giving us a brief glimpse at what can be expected from the app when it's released in 2019. The programmers will soon add the ability to speed up and slow down videos, which Adobe says was the most-requested feature, and will improve performance while editing. Apple's iPad Pro supports a stylus, Pencil, that has thousands of levels of pressure sensitivity, and latency so low it's almost indistinguishable from writing on paper. If this proves to be successful for the designers, it might also eliminate the need for laptops. Plus, they needed to ensure the power that was needed to run a full version of the software was built into each device.

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