Conclusion: A full, professional-level digital video editing program, Premiere Pro CS6 gets more speed, a simplified UI, and new trimming and color tools.
Pros: Clean interface. Flexible trimming tools. Tons of organization helps. Custom Markers. Ultimate power in video editing. Unlimited multicam angles. Interoperable with other Adobe CS products and 3rd party tools. Excellent stabilization.
Cons: Occassional crashes. Slower at rendering than Final Cut Pro.
Premiere Pro CS6's aesthetic and workflow improvements boost editing efficiency
25 May 2012
Excerpt: (1 items) Adobe Premiere Pro CS6 's aesthetic and workflow improvements over the previous version are immediately obvious at first glance. Whereas Premiere Pro CS5’s most notable features—64-bit processing and the Mercury Playback Engine—were under the hood, the CS6 interface has undergone a comprehensive redesign that not only transforms the overall look and feel of the program, but facilitates a more efficient editing workflow.
Pros: Integration with new Prelude and SpeedGrade, Encore DVD software now 64-bit, GPU accelerated performance on laptops, Adjustment layers, Improved editing procedures, More streamlined and functional interface
Cons: No improvements to effect controls, OnLocation is discontinued, Timeline clip controls could be streamlined, No Improvements to Titler
Excerpt: Some products are harder than others to review just because of how complex they are, or because of all the different potential uses a particular program might have. Most Adobe products fit into both categories and Premiere Pro from the CS6 collection is no exception.
Excerpt: With Adobe Premiere Pro ($699 direct), the company upgraded most of the critical editing functions while retaining enough look and feel to make the program instantly familiar to users of previous versions. Though outperformed by competitors like Pinnacle Edition 5 and Sony's Vegas 4.0 (reviewed in " Video Editing .