Apple updates Final Cut Pro X, Motion, and Compressor

“Following significant updates to its GarageBand and Logic Pro X tools, Apple [last] evening has released updates to its Final Cut Pro, Motion, and Compressor editing apps,” Chance Miller reports for 9to5Mac. “Each update includes its own set of changes, including bug fixes, performance improvements, and more.”

“Leading the pack is Final Cut Pro, which is bumped to version 10.3.2 with today’s update,” Miller reports. “The app adds support for adding custom folders of audio files to the Sound Effects browser, as well as a host of bug fixes and performance improvements.”

“Next up is Motion, Apple’s graphics tool, now sitting at version 5.3.1 following today’s update. The update brings a variety of bug fixes, including stability improvements for using multiple camera behaviors and exporting H.264 files and changing their frame rate,” Miller reports. “Last but not least is Compressor, Apple’s video conversion software. Compressor is pushed to version 4.3.1 with today’s update, which is chock full of bug fixes and stability improvements.”

Read more in the full article here.

MacDailyNews Take: A nice slew of pro updates!


    1. It takes more than an random software update to earn the trust of professionals. Regular and timely hardware and software is bare minimum for pros to know the platform is trustworthy for the long haul.

  1. This flurry of activity is wonderful Steve, but it could just as well be followed by three years of complete silence. The trouble with Apple is, we just don’t know for sure.
    It’s called, ‘trust’ and in the professional community Apple has earned itself a bad reputation.
    After the Final Cut Pro debacle Adobe grabbed the bulk of the pro market.

    The situation for professional photographers is even worse.
    I was one of the suckers that used Aperture.
    Apple did not even have the courtesy to notify us that they had got bored with it, an Apple executive just happened to mention that they were not pursuing further development of the app in a conversation with a Macworld journalist.

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