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Adobe Rolling out First Cross-device Video Editing app for Android Phones

The app debuted on iOS, macOS and Windows last year

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Adobe Acrobat Reader. Pixabay

Software major Adobe on Wednesday announced that it is rolling out its first cross-device video editing app “Premiere Rush” to Android phones.

Adobe has packed its professional editing tools like Premiere Pro and Audition as part of the all-in-one app for Android devices, the company said in a statement.

The app integrates intuitive editing, simplified colour correction, Artificial Intelligence (AI)-powered audio clean up, customisable Motion Graphics templates and works across desktop and mobile.

“Premiere Rush” also automatically syncs all projects and edits to the cloud, so users could access the most up-to-date version and work from anywhere, on any device.

The app is available for download through the Google Play Store and Samsung Galaxy Store.

The headquarters of Adobe Systems in San Jose, California
The headquarters of Adobe Systems in San Jose, California. Wikimedia

The trial “Premiere Rush Starter Plan” that gives users access to app features, use of desktop and mobile apps and the ability to create an unlimited number of projects and export up to three projects — is available for free.

Otherwise, the app is available for $9.99 (Rs 696.24) per month to individuals, $19.99 (Rs 1,392.57) per month to teams and $29.99 (Rs 2,089.21) per month to enterprise customers.

Adobe is bringing the app first to Android smartphones including Samsung Galaxy S10, 10+, S9, S9+, Note9, Note8, S10e, Google Pixel 3, 3XL, 2, 2XL and OnePlus 6T.

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The company plans to expand the app compatibility for more Android devices in the future.

The app debuted on iOS, macOS and Windows last year. (IANS)

Next Story

Adobe Training AI to Detect Images Edited Using Photoshop

Adobe's Photoshop software was originally released in 1990

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The headquarters of Adobe Systems in San Jose, California
The headquarters of Adobe Systems in San Jose, California. Wikimedia

Adobe, along with researchers from the University of California, Berkeley, have trained Artificial Intelligence (AI) to detect facial manipulation in images edited using the Photoshop software.

At a time when deepfake visual content is getting commoner and more deceptive, the decision is also intended to make image forensics understandable for everyone.

“This new research is part of a broader effort across Adobe to better detect image, video, audio and document manipulations,” the company wrote in a blog-post on Friday.

On testing, it was found that while human eyes were able to judge the altered face 53 per cent of the time, the the trained neural network tool achieved results as high as 99 per cent.

Adobe, AI, Photoshopped
Adobe, along with researchers from the University of California, Berkeley, have trained Artificial Intelligence (AI) to detect facial manipulation in images edited using the Photoshop software. Pixabay

The tool also identified specific areas and methods of facial warping.

Adobe’s execution in detecting facial manipulation came just days after doctored videos of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg and US Speaker Nancy Pelosi made the rounds on social media as well as news channels.

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“This is an important step in being able to detect certain types of image editing, and the undo capability works surprisingly well. Beyond technologies like this, the best defence will be a sophisticated public who know that content can be manipulated, often to delight them, but sometimes to mislead them as well,” said Gavin Miller, Head of Research, Adobe.

Adobe’s Photoshop software was originally released in 1990. (IANS)