Adobe Premiere Download Archives

Adobe Premiere Download Archives

Adobe Premiere Download Archives

Adobe Premiere Download Archives

Adobe Premiere Pro CC 2017 review

Adobe Premiere Pro CC review from 2013

Note: this is the archived copy of our review from 2013, provided for you to peruse if you’re curious about how things have changed since then.

Adobe has entered a new chapter; one where you don't own your software anymore, but rent it from them and pay a monthly subscription to keep using it.

The whole concept of software is changing and it might be having some radical benefits, like what happened with Adobe Premiere Pro CC version 7.0.1. Although a minor increase in version number, many improvements have been made to the software that will make your editing easier and faster, and isn't that the whole point of a video editing application?

Premiere Pro is already an extremely competent app which allows you to work with practically any clip you'd care to throw at it, so what little nuggets have Adobe offered its legion of editors with this new update?

Many of those new features are quite small, but their value lies in what they help you achieve, and they're all much welcomed and needed improvements.

Let's take a look at three of them, like Premiere Pro's titles.

You can spend time creating one that looks exactly right, but duplicating it as an independent title so you can use the exact same style elsewhere along your timeline is now child's play: hold down the Option or Alt key (depending on your computing platform) to create a new, unique instance of the first title, which you can then alter without those changes being copied back to the original. This may not sound like much, but if you work with titles a lot, you may well appreciate this greatly.

Another small change is what Adobe have done with subclips. These are not independent clips, but linked to a longer one, and are used most often to isolate parts you might be interested in without having to scroll through the whole original to find them again. When creating a subclip, you now have the option of being able to alter its in- and out-points later on.

Before this update, those points were set and the subclip behaved as if there was no other footage beyond those boundaries, even though there obviously was.

Once that new option is enabled when you create a subclip, you can extend those boundaries to give you a little breathing room for transitions and such like, should your edit require it. This is a great feature as it saves you having to go back to the original clip to grab the footage from there again if the original subclip's limits got a little too tight for your needs.

When it comes to creating L-cuts (when a clip's audio and video are cut independently at different times - something which is done to add dynamism to your edit), you'll love the new 'Linked Selection' button in the Timeline.

When you toggle it, you can edit either part of your clip, be it the video or audio section, without affecting the other. It makes L-cutting an absolute breeze. Your clips' audio and video are still connected, and toggling that button again re-establishes that link automatically.

There's the potential that you might inadvertently move the audio and video out of sync with this feature which is why a new display indicating if a clip has gone out of sync in the Timeline is also very welcome indeed, although this feature isn't toggled on by default.

It's hard to do justice to such a huge program in such a short review, but all the features that have been added to Premiere Pro CC 7.0.1 will be beneficial to your workflow in some way, especially if you're migrating from other apps like Final Cut Pro, as Premiere now behaves more like that you're used to.

Veteran users should also appreciate the timesaving these features afford you.

All in all, this is a very worthy upgrade and if a lowly x.x.1 update brought all this to the platform, we very much look forward to the next 'incremental' change from Adobe.

We liked

It's obvious that Adobe are determined to make Premiere Pro the best editing choice for filmmakers, and their constant refinement of the program while keeping it as stable as it is, is extremely good news for the community.

Some changes are playing catch up with the competition while others move it forward. There's nothing groundbreaking here, just little touches which should make our editing jobs a little easier and hopefully allow us to finish a project before the early hours of the morning for once!

It's the number of changes, over the whole interface and editing process, which makes this update so appealing. It makes us feel like Adobe are listening to their customers - and this can only be a good thing.

We disliked

Being able to own the software would be great, as opposed to merely renting it.

The price may be attractive but Adobe locks you in to yearly commitments and the moment you decide not to pay for it, your app will no longer work. How attractive this is to people, only time will tell, but not only could it cause some who are uncomfortable with the idea to shop elsewhere, it destroys any chance of reselling your copy should you no longer wish to edit with Premiere in the future.

You do get the benefit of getting the latest updates as soon as they're released, which will be a change for some editors who buy an app and keep it for as long as possible before feeling the need to upgrade to the latest and greatest.

But apart from that, there's really not much to complain about. This is a solid update which brings many advantages. It works on multiple platforms, and it holds its own on older machines, unlike certain wiz bang programs from the competition.

Final verdict

If you're an experienced Premiere editor, you'll love the new changes; those that are migrating from elsewhere will appreciate that Premiere is behaving more and more like what they're used to, making the transition much easier. What's not to like?

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Adobe Premiere Plugins Free Archives - Blog

10 Free Hollywood Film
Editing Templates & Effects


My name is Vashi Nedomansky and I’m a feature film editor working in Hollywood since 2000.(My credits on IMDb.)

I believe that sharing my knowledge and filmmaking techniques is one of the most important contributions I can make to our community.

In editing 11 feature films and hundreds of commercials, documentaries, music videos and short form pieces, I have utilized and created numerous templates / projects / presets / tools that I use daily to be a more efficient, faster and more productive editor.

This page will host all of my personal assets that I use regularly and you can now download any of them for free using the links below.

Enjoy them and share them!


The below free plugins & templates have been used on Hollywood films including: 
Deadpool, Gone Girl and Sharknado 2.

1. DEADPOOL Premiere Pro Project Template

Download Here

2. 12 Audio Presets for Premiere Pro

Download Here

3. DEADPOOL Authentic Camera Shake Preset

Download Here

4. 335 Filmmaking Assets [Compilation] 

Download Here

5. VashiMorphic40 – Anamorphic After Effects Project

Download Here

6. EXTREME WIDESCREEN Aspect Ratio Templates for
HD / 2K / 3K / UHD / 4K / 5K / 6K

Download Here

7. 18 Free After Effects and Premiere Pro Plugins and Presets [Compilation] 

Download Here

8. The Pancake Timeline Premiere Pro Template

Download Here

9. 121 Free Film Grain and Light Leaks [Compilation]

Download Here

10. Premiere Pro COMPLETE Keyboard Shortcut Layout
(Used by Time Warner Cable Sports)

Download Here


Until next time…

Vashi Nedomansky


Tags | Adobe Premiere Plugins Free, After Effects Presets Free, Free Premiere Pro Presets, Premiere Pro Effects Free, Premiere Pro Plugins Free

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Adobe Premiere Download Archives

Archive Your Project With the Premiere Pro Project Manager

Learn how to archive and share your projects with the helpful Adobe Premiere Pro Project Manager.

You can do a lot with Adobe Premiere’s Project Manager. You can easily collect and copy all of your assets to pass off to a client or a fellow editor, or consolidate one of your projects to save space on a full hard drive. Whatever the situation, the Project Manager is a helpful tool. Let’s take a closer look at the various features of the Premiere ProProject Manager by going step by step through the process of saving a project to share with another editor.

Step 1: Choose Your Sequence(s)

You can find the Project Manager at the bottom of the File menu. First, at the top of the Project Manager dialog box you’ll notice the Sequences area, where you can specify individual sequences you would like to include in your archive.

Let’s say we’re archiving this project for another editor, and they only want to work on our Timelapsesequence, which consists of one video and one audio clip. Simply select the Timelapse sequence and deselect all others.

Step 2: Select How to Manage the Resulting Project

You have two options under the resulting project section — you can Collect Files and Copy to a New Location, or you can Consolidate and Transcode. I want to hand off all of the assets in their original format, so I’ll select the Collect Files and Copy to a New Location option.

With Consolidate and Transcode, you can choose to actually render out your original content to a new format. You can transcode Sequences or Individual Clips, and you have a variety of different format and preset options available to you when going this route. But again, we’ll stick with the Collect Files and Copy to a New Location option.

Step 3: Customize Your Options

The Project Manager offers you a number of options when archiving your projects.

Exclude Unused Clips:Use this feature when you only want to include the media used in your selected sequences.

Include Handles:When utilizing the Consolidate and Transcode option, you can choose to include frame handles on each clip which will provide room to add transitions or retime clips.

Include Audio Conform Files:You can choose to include audio conform files or just re-conform them later on.

Convert Image Sequences to Clips:A nice feature, the Project Manager can instantly convert image sequences to clips.

Include Preview Files:You can choose to include preview files, or re-render them from your archived project.

Rename Media Files to Match Clip Names:If you’ve spent time renaming clips in your project, it’s nice to be able to change the name for your archived project.

Convert After Effects Compositions to Clips:If you choose to Consolidate and Transcode, you can have the Project Manager convert After Effects comps to clips.

Preserve Alpha:Another feature available with the Consolidate and Transcode method, preserving alpha is important if you’re passing a project on to another editor or if you’d like to make changes in the future.

Step 4: Destination Path and Disk Space

Our final step includes selecting a location for our archived project. After you select a destination, the Project Manager will show you the disk space available. You can click on Calculate to find out the estimated size of your archived project, as well as the size of the original project.

After you’ve finished the archive, open up your Premiere Pro project file in the archive and take a look. Make sure you have everything you need before you hand anything off or go deleting original projects.

I hope you enjoyed the tutorial, and be sure to check out PremiumBeat for high-quality royalty free music and sound effects for all of your media and video projects.

Got any helpful Premiere Pro workflow tips? Please share them in the comments below!

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