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Will the code used to build Rush be the code use to rebuild Premier Pro?

Community Beginner ,
May 27, 2023 May 27, 2023

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I hear talk about Rush being developed as a way to eventually have it become Premiere Pro. Is this also true about Lightroom and Light Room Classic? I agree with the change, I'd just like to know if this is true and how far along are we at the time of this post to make the code used to build "Rush" be the code to used rebuild Premiere Pro...... if anyone knows. I'll understand if I don't get an answer. It's a pretty deep question.

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correct answers 1 Correct answer

Community Expert , May 27, 2023 May 27, 2023

Only those Adobe staff involved with the apps know.

Those who know can't tell, and those who tell can't know.

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Community Expert ,
May 27, 2023 May 27, 2023

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Only those Adobe staff involved with the apps know.

Those who know can't tell, and those who tell can't know.

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LEGEND ,
May 27, 2023 May 27, 2023

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PeruBob has the best general answer to anything in "deep" development. Basically, we'll know something if and when it appears in the Public Beta.

 

Past that ... on this specifically ... I'd suggest no as the most likely answer. Rush's code is so simplistic so it's able to run on phones. Not nearly the sort of robust base you'd need for a full-on app.

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Community Expert ,
May 28, 2023 May 28, 2023

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While on the surface Premiere Rush and Premiere Pro seem similar to Lightroom and Lightroom Classic, I'm not sure that there are any signs of Rush being an early, new version of Premiere Pro. The features of Rush have hardly changed over the last few years while there have been several new features for Premeire Pro.  Also, while Rush is great for shooting, editing and finishing entirely on your iPad, iPhone, or desktop, it's not connected to Dynamic Link, Media Encoder, After Effects, Photoshop or Illustrator.

 

I think it's likely that Rush and Pro will be developed in parallel with Rush having a path to Pro.  Even though it now has some serious competition from Resolve for iPad and Final Cut Pro for iPad, it still stands out as being a one-of-kind option for working on a project from iPad to desktop to iPad again.  Of course, a really fast internet connection to the internet is what makes that effective and I'm not sure how much of a needed there is to be able to do that in the first place.  However, like Photoshop for iPad and Illustrator for iPad, Rush maintains Adobe's "work anywhere" approach to what it offers.

 

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