Adobe takes a look outside the box with its video editor to outfit it with a more complete set of tools.
Acrobat and the new Document Cloud service go far beyond what other PDF utilities do, but you now have to pay a subscription for the best features.
Adobe provides even more tweaks and features to its video editor -- all of which make for a better program.
Adobe adds even more visual aids--so many that it might be possible to produce Web content without even looking at the application’s code view.
Nothing about Premiere Pro CC screams "gotta have it," with the possible exception of the new closed-captioning capabilities, but Adobe certainly checked several things off of the request list. And if it has fully embraced the cloud, additional tweaks should be appearing frequently.
Adobe Dreamweaver CC debuts with weak cloud features and an overstuffed interface, but it still leads in Web design innovation.
If you're looking for an application that can get most of their PDF-related tasks done without many extras, then Nitro Pro 8 is worth checking out. It costs a fraction of what the Adobe program does, too.
Trees will find a lot to like in the new Acrobat, but Adobe's implementation of a paperless workflow may not make it easy enough for businesses to change their ways.
Pinnacle Studio 16 Ultimate is a better product than Pinnacle Studio versions of the past, and picking between Studio and VideoStudio (also from Corel) is difficult.
Among consumer-level video-editing applications, Sony's Movie Studio Platinum is one of the more capable, with more features than most competitors. With so much already in place, however, version 12 has few new features to add over the previous edition.