Premiere Pro guides – Video editing done right

Adobe Premiere Pro is one of the most popular video editing software applications. As I already pay for the Adobe Creative Cloud applications to use Lightroom Classic and Photoshop, Premiere Pro was the logical option to go with when I started editing videos for YouTube. As a part of the Creative Cloud, Premiere Pro integrates with other Adobe applications. For example, compositions from Adobe After Effects can be imported and played back directly on the Premiere Pro timeline.

First launched in 2003, Premiere Pro is a timeline-based video editing software. Premiere Pro is popular amongst amateurs and professionals alike. It has been used to edit popular movies, such as Deadpool, Gone Girl, and Terminator Dark Fate.

My goal while editing is to always be as efficient as possible. That’s why I put together a few guides on how you can optimise your Premiere Pro workflow. And they’re all for free!

Are the AMD Radeon Rx 6800 XT & RX 6800 good for creators?

Let’s take a look at the AMD Radeon RX 6800 and RX 6800XT GPUs from a creators point of view.

Analysing RTX 3080 and RTX 3090 benchmarks for creative applications

We now have a definite answer as to whether creatives should upgrade to an RTX 30 series GPU or not.

Should creators care about the RTX 30 series?

GPUs play an ever increasingly important role in video and photo editing. Should you upgrade to Nvidia RTX 30?

Improve your audio in Adobe Premiere Pro in three easy steps

Why spend hours to make something sound perfect when you could spend a few seconds making something sound pretty close to perfect?

An easy way to start editing quicker in Premiere Pro

Here’s my secret to quicker editing in Premiere Pro: Templates.