How Does Adobe Cloud Work?


For those working in the film industry as well as other creative fields like photography, art, and graphic design, Adobe has emerged as one of the most dependable names in software. The company’s most extensive software product to date is Adobe Creative Cloud, usually abbreviated as Adobe CC. But what is it exactly? 

The Adobe Creative Cloud, sometimes referred to as Adobe CC or the Adobe Cloud, is a vast array of Adobe desktop programs and mobile apps gathered under one roof. Adobe CC can be purchased and kept up to date with a monthly subscription service. A membership to Adobe CC comes with more than 20 different fully functional products.

Additionally, the Adobe Cloud Suite comes with a few extras that aren’t actual software programs. Furthermore, the Adobe Font Library, an allotment of cloud storage space, access to the Adobe Portfolio Program, teamwork tools, and a membership are all you get for using the adobe cloud.

What Features of Adobe Creative Cloud?

1. Premiere Pro

A nonlinear editing application for everything from YouTube videos to blockbuster films is called Premiere Pro. In fact, Premiere Pro has been used more frequently on recent major Hollywood movies and is on the verge of overtaking Avid Media Composer to take the title of new industry standard editing application.

2. Premiere Rush

A condensed version of Premiere Pro called Premiere Rush was created especially for mobile editing on a tablet or smartphone. When Premiere Pro is available, professional filmmakers won’t find much use for Premiere Rush, but if you are committed to focusing on straightforward internet videos, Premiere Rush can assist you with achieving quick turnaround times with a minimal barrier to entry.

3. After Effects

Another incredibly helpful application for filmmakers is After Effects. You will manage all VFX work and any challenging digital effects using the program After Effects. Although After Effects has a steep learning curve, it makes simple VFX far more approachable than it would be without it.


4. Photoshop

Photoshop is a tool that is crucial for photographers, but it is also used extensively by digital artists and to a lesser extent by filmmakers.

Designing a movie’s poster, as well as other promotional materials and press stills, can be a breeze using this program. Photoshop can be used to create art department items that will be manufactured and added to scenes.

5. Acrobat DC

All of your PDF requirements are met with Acrobat DC. In essence, Acrobat is a document viewer that enhances interaction with various image and document formats, particularly PDFs. Filmmakers can use a screenplay in PDF format to study it and make notes or modifications.

6. Bridge

The bridge is a file centralization application for managing assets. The Adobe Bridge integrates with other Adobe software and makes file transfers between different programs simple. The Bridge can also be used to publish stock videos, modify metadata, or add more information to video files to make them simpler to find and arrange for editing.

7. Lightroom and Lightroom Classic

For photo processing, both Lightroom and Lightroom Classic are utilized. As opposed to Lightroom Classic, which stores files on your hard disk, Lightroom saves data to the cloud. The powerful photo editing capabilities of Photoshop are beyond the scope of Lightroom. Instead, it’s designed for more subtle adjustments that involve changing the values of an image’s inborn characteristics.

8. Audition 

A comprehensive audio editing application is Audition. It is yet another program that independent filmmakers will find very helpful.

but is not as often used in professional film editing as Premiere, its video counterpart. The professional audio editing industry is still firmly in the hands of Avid Pro Tools, but Audition is a workable, reasonably priced alternative that can handle the majority of modest to medium-sized jobs.

9. Media Encoder

Media Encoder is more of a tool than a complete software. It’s employed to encode video files in a wide range of formats. For transcoding video and for reading and writing to and from particular file types that other software packages might not be able to read or handle, Media Encoder is very helpful.

10. Premium Flash Builder

Action Script games are created with the help of Flash Builder Premium. A filmmaker will probably not find it useful. The industry standard program for creating artwork with vector graphics is called Illustrator. This program might be useful for creating unique logos, packaging, and other design components that will appear on screen as production design elements, but graphic artists will benefit from it much more than movie producers.

11. InDesign

The industry standard for layout and page design software is InDesign. A filmmaker won’t find much use for InDesign in the publishing industry, which uses it extensively for print and internet publications.

How Does Creative Cloud Storage Work?

Adobe hosts Creative Cloud on Microsoft Azure. When you download and install each individual app, your system’s storage needs are the only ones you need to be concerned about. The majority of these apps aren’t exceptionally big, but some of them, particularly video editing tools, do need dedicated RAM storage.

You have two options for storing any assets, designs, videos, and other content you create in an Adobe program: local storage and cloud storage.

Depending on the plan you’re on, a Creative Cloud subscription comes with up to 100GB of cloud storage. You can only access your designs and artwork that you store in the cloud if you have a subscription.

You will only be given 2GB of cloud storage for your data if you decide to discontinue your Creative Cloud subscription. You can still save your files to your PC in a conventional manner. Naturally, this will impact the memory and storage of your machine and eventually cause a slowdown. 

The beautiful thing about Adobe’s cloud storage option is that it enables you to keep your machine running quickly while still storing and making your work accessible.


The majority of graphic designers, illustrators, photographers, and videographers use Adobe Creative Cloud as their go-to software package. Adobe software was once sold as standalone disks that you could install on your computer by inserting them into your disk drive. The early 2010s saw a change in this as Creative Cloud introduced a digital suite that made it simpler to access additional Adobe products. Make sure your computer or mobile device’s operating system is current. With your membership, you can install Creative Cloud on two different devices, but you cannot run the same program simultaneously.

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