As soon as M1-native Premiere Pro Beta got public, Neat Video team started working on the new version of the denoiser. Now Neat Video 5.4.3 for Premiere is able to run on Apple Silicon computers without help of Rosetta. That has resulted in impressive 30-40% speed gains.
In Part 1 of our series on using Neat Video in DaVinci Resolve we covered how best to apply the plug-in for Rec709, Log and Color Managed workflows. Now we’ll take a look at optimizing playback performance during color grading through the strategic use of the caching tools built into Resolve. Check this article to learn new tricks
Finally Neat Video has added native support to M1 computers in the plug-in for Final Cut. It came as an entirely new plug-in as that was the only way to achieve this compatibility. The new plug-in has been called Neat Video Second Revision (or SR) for Final Cut.
Taking the novelty of the SR plug-in into account, we explicitly mark it as a beta version until all significant issues are resolved. If you would rather not take any risk using the SR beta version, you can keep using the Standard Version of Neat Video for Final Cut for the time being. Learn more.
In our latest blog post, we have covered the basics of using Neat Video in Resolve, including where to apply the plug-in and how to integrate it into various color workflows including Rec709, Log and Color-Managed (such as ACES and DaVinci YRGB Color-Managed). You’ll know how to apply Neat Video in ways that optimize its performance while integrating it into your specific color grading workflow. Keep on reading
Your computer might hold more potential in itself than you think. Better speed can me unpacked by simply running Neat Video’s Optimizer tool. Just go to menu Tools > Preferences > Performance, click the Optimize Settings… button and then Start to initiate the test. Read more here
New revolutionary hardware requires great effort from every software developer. Neat Video has started unpacking its M1 gift box by arming two of its plug-ins with native support for Apple Silicon M1 Macs. On top of that, the denoiser has been made compatible with macOS Big Sur and new versions of several host applications. Finally, the latest AMD GPUs have joined the squadron of supported graphic cards in accelerating Neat Video renders.
There is a number of different ways of applying an effect to a video clip in Premiere Pro. The clip, master clip, nested sequence, adjustment layer… Which effects does Premiere Pro pull into the render pipeline first? Why is that important at all? Certain effects placed in the wrong order can make your render times excessively long, so knowing the processing order of effects can potentially save hours of your time. Read this blog to save yourself some time.
Using in-cam noise reduction is easy and quick, but what about quality? Unfortunately, at this stage cames only provide a minimal amount of control over their noise reduction leaving you with the result that you can not change. In-post noise reduction can give you a great denoised video that can be tweaked as much, or as less, as you want. Read more