The app comes with 100GB of free CC storage, which can be increased by up to 10TB via paid storage plans. Called Premiere Rush CC, the app is available now on iOS and desktop with an Android release in the cards for sometime in 2019.
Designed specifically for online video creators, Premiere Rush CC integrates capture, intuitive editing, simplified color, audio and motion graphics with seamless publishing to leading social platforms such as YouTube and Instagram, all together in one easy-to-use solution. Adobe has been on a multi-year journey to modernize its dominant creative media software, after shifting all of its apps to the cloud in 2012.
Adobe has just swung open the doors to its annual Adobe MAX conference in Los Angeles, and the event's most significant announcement for photographers is confirmation that Photoshop is finally coming to the iPad.
Today at Adobe MAX, Adobe previewed Photoshop CC on iPad, Project Aero, a tool that enables creators to design AR experiences, and Project Gemini, a drawing app. Adobe also introduced Premiere Rush CC, the first all-in-one, easy-to-use video editing app for social media creators. This app is targeted towards everyday consumers who make videos without any expert knowledge on using professional video editing tools like Premiere Pro. That's $9.99 a month for single users, $19.99/mo for teams, and $29.99/mo for enterprise. You're also able to move across devices (mobile or desktop) with Premiere Rush CC.
As for Project Gemini, it's a new app created to aid drawing and painting workflows.
The app, which syncs projects and edits between mobile and desktop, will be available on Android in 2019. A tablet interface is completely different to that of a desktop device, of course, but Adobe says it has completely "reimagined" the user experience. It has some of the oomph found in Premiere Pro, AfterEffects, and Audition, but it primarily offers easy, one-click feature adjustments.
"It's a tip of the spear moment because this is where the rest of Creative Cloud will go, " Scott Belsky, Adobe's chief product officer and executive vice president of Creative Cloud, said in an interview.
Apple has long-touted its iPad Pro as a PC rival thanks to its "desktop-class" CPU, and while it has access to a number of Adobe apps - including Photoshop Fix, Photoshop Express, Photoshop Sketch and Photoshop Mix - it's been missing a full-fat version of Adobe's desktop imaging suite.