In this digital age, where video content rules social media platforms, and advertising, video editing has become an indispensable aspect of our life. Popular video editing programs like Adobe Premiere Pro and Premiere Rush enable individuals and companies to produce high-quality videos. However, people frequently struggle with deciding which program to go for.
Premiere Pro is a sophisticated video editing program from professionals in the film and television industries. It includes capabilities like multi-camera editing and color grading. On the other hand, Premiere Rush is a condensed version of Premiere Pro aimed at small businesses, vloggers, and social media content producers.
Your video editing requirements and skill level will determine which of the two you should use. This article will compare Premiere Pro with Premiere Rush to make it easier to choose which is more appropriate for your video editing requirements.
Watch this video to learn the difference between the two softwares:
Comparing Rush And Premiere Pro
Many differences between Premiere Pro and Premiere Rush are understandable, given their different intended users. Premiere Rush is made with speed in mind, but Premiere Pro takes a longer, more sophisticated approach to video editing, even though both of them are meant to edit videos.
Compared to Adobe Premiere Rush, Adobe Premiere Pro has a staggering breach of capabilities. There are many things that Premiere Pro can accomplish that Premiere Rush just cannot because Premiere Pro was created with more experienced users in mind.
High-end ProRes codecs and other file types, such as RED RAW, are all supported by Adobe Premiere Pro. On the other hand, Premiere Rush only supports H.264 encoded MP4, MOV, and GIF videos. ProRes video files are also supported by Premiere Rush on macOS or iPadOS. Adobe Rush is useless if you intend to film with a codec that is not one of the four.
While Premiere Pro offers various sophisticated workspaces, Premiere Rush prefers to keep things simple with just five tabs on the right of the screen. The Graphics tab, Effects tab, Color tab, Speed tab, Audio tab, and Crop and Rotate tab are all present. While none of these video programs are as comprehensive as their Premiere Pro equivalents, they are ideal for quick and basic edits.
A magnetic timeline is used by Premiere Rush, just like in iMovie or Final Cut Pro. Its magnetic timeline and touch-friendly design make it ideal for quick adjustments and touch-enabled devices. The traditional timeline used by Premiere Pro allows consumers more control over their workflows.
Integration with other Adobe Creative Cloud Apps is one feature that Premiere Pro has over Premiere Rush. With just one click in Premiere Pro, you can decide whether to complete all your audio editing in Above Audition or all your motion graphics work in Adobe After Effects.
However, this kind of approach will only be used by a tiny subset of users. The timeline in Premiere Rush will work well for most people. You can access several Adobe Creative Cloud effects and presets with Premiere Rush even though it does not sync with After Effects and Audition applications.
The architectural difference between Adobe Premiere Pro and Premiere Rush results in extremely differing performance between the two programs. Generally, Premiere Rush is exceptionally quick and snappy, with lightning-fast export times. Particularly well-optimized for Premiere Rush and iOS devices.
Premiere Pro’s performance spans a wide spectrum. Although PremierePro can have a great flow, it depends on your computer’s characteristics. The bare minimum requirements for Premiere Pro on Mac are:
- Intel 6th generation or later CPU
- RAM of 8GM
- Apple silicon GPUs have 8GB of unified memory, while Intel GPUs have 2 GB of unified memory
- 8 GB of hard disc space is required for installation. However, considerably more space is required to edit videos on your PC
- 1920 x 1080 resolution
- Internet connection
However, the suggested system requirement for macOS is:
- An Apple Silicon M1 or later with macOS v10.15 (Catalina) or later, or n Intel 7th generation or later CPU
- HD media requires 16 GB of RAM, and 4k media requires 32 GB or RAM
- 4 GB of GPU memory for HD workflows on Intel GPU, 16 GB of unified memory on Apple Silicon GPUs, and 6 GB of unified memory for 4k and higher resolution workflows
- A fast SSD for caching, installing apps, and storage.
However, the suggested system requirements for Windows are:
- A CPU from the Intel 7th generation or later with Quick Sync, an AMD CPU from the Ryzen 3000 series, or Threadripper 2000 or later.
- Version 1909 or later of Microsoft Windows 10 (64-bit)
- For HD workflows, a 4 GB GPU, and for 4K and higher resolution workflows, a 6 GB unified memory.
- 1920 x 1080 display with a fast SSD for cache, app installation, and storage (display HDR 400 for HDR processes)
- Internet access and a sound device that supports ASIO
Priority Rush Specifications
The specs of Adobe Premiere Rush are very different. For iOS devices, you should have:
- iOS 13 and above
- Devices with an A9 ARM processor or above and the iPhone 7 and newer.
- iPads (or other gadgets running Android 9.0 or higher)
You will need these for Android devices running Android 9.0 or higher:
- Samsung Galaxy Note 20, Note 20 Ultra, Note 20/20+, Note 10/10+, Note9, Note8, and more
- Google Pixel 4, 4, 4XL, 3, 2, and 1XL
- OnePlus 7/7 Pro, 6/6T, and 5T gadgets
- Xperia 10/10+, XZ Premium, XZ3, XZ2, and XZ1 from Sony
- Redmi Note 7/7 Pro, Pocofone F1, Xiaomi Mi 9 and Mi 8
Adobe Premiere Pro and Adobe Premiere Rush are excellent programs that may significantly speed up your editing workflow. While individuals trying to produce more complex projects will undoubtedly benefit from the increased capabilities of Premiere Pro, those looking to make content for social media may want to try Premiere Rush.