Best Pc For Video Editing Adobe Premiere Archives

Best Pc For Video Editing Adobe Premiere Archives

Best Pc For Video Editing Adobe Premiere Archives

Best Pc For Video Editing Adobe Premiere Archives

Performance is important

At BIZON we often get many customers who want to switch from a Mac to a PC Workstation. While there are many reasons our customers want a change, it usually comes down to one major factor, performance.

Whatever you use your Mac or Workstation PC for, performance is important to help you manage your workflow, to ensure your game runs smoothly, for high-quality sound and graphics, and to edit videos efficiently.

The rise in 4K, 6K, and 8K workflows makes optimum performance a necessity for many people, so it is essential to make the right choice when considering a computer.

With performance being the most important factor when deciding between a PC or a Mac, we take a look at why a PC is a better option to use Adobe’s Premiere Pro video editing application compared to a Mac or iMac Pro 2019.

To find out whether a PC or Mac is a best video editing workstation, we took three iMac systems and a PC workstation of a similar price and tested them across performance for live playback, render in to out, and export.

If you love data we’re sure you’ll enjoy looking at our charts, which show how the systems compare, but if charts aren’t your thing you can always scroll past the data to read our conclusion.



Testing times and configurations

To compare the iMac Pro and Mac Pro to our BIZON V5000 4K/6K/8K video editing workstation, we tested the following system configurations, using Premier Pro version 13.1:


1. BIZON V5000 14-Core 4K/6K/8K Video Editing Workstation Computer 2020

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Price $5700 + $520 (4K monitor) = $6220 –> ~$6200

  • Processor: 14-Core 3.30 GHz Intel Core i9-9940X (up to 18 cores)
  • Memory: 64 GB DDR4 3200 MHz
  • Graphics Card: NVIDIA GeForce RTX 2080 Ti 11GB

    Note: With NVIDIA GPUs you get advantages of Adobe’s Mercury Playback Engine acceleration and CUDA support. AMD that comes with Mac have no CUDA.
  • Hard Drive (Operating system): 1 TB PCI-E SSD (Up to 3500 Mb/s)
  • Additional HDD (Storage): 2 TB HDD SATA
  • Operating system: Windows 10 Pro
  • Monitor: Dell U2718Q 27-Inch 4K UHD IPS Monitor
  • Keyboard + Mouse: Logitech Wireless Mouse and Keyboard
  • Warranty: Life-time Expert Care with 5 Year Limited Warranty (5 Year Labor & 3 Year Part Replacement)
  • Software Premiere Pro CC 2019 (ver 13.1)


2. Apple Mac Pro 2013 (12-Core)

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Price $7000 + $79 (mouse) + $129 (keyboard) + $520 (4K monitor) + $249 (Apple Care) = $7556 –> ~$7500

  • Processor: 2.7GHz 12-core Xeon
    Note: Old generation CPU (2013 Year)
  • Memory: 64GB 1866MHz DDR3
    Note: Old DDR3 RAM
  • Graphics Card: Dual AMD FirePro D700 GPUs 6GB
  • Hard Drive: 1TB PCIe-based SSD
  • Additional HDD (Storage): Not available
  • Operating System: macOS 10.13.4
  • Monitor: Dell U2718Q 27-Inch 4K UHD IPS Monitor
  • Keyboard + Mouse: Space Gray Magic Keyboard with Numeric Keypad + Magic Mouse 2
  • Warranty: AppleCare+ for Mac (3 yr limited warranty & telephone technical support)
  • Software: Premiere Pro CC 2019 (ver 13.1)


3. Apple iMac Pro 2019 (14-Core)

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Price $8000 + $169 (Apple Care) = $8169 –> ~8200

  • Processor: 2.5GHz 14-core Intel Xeon W processor
  • Memory: 64GB 2666MHz DDR4 ECC
  • Graphics Card: Radeon Pro Vega 64 16GB
  • Hard Drive: 1TB PCIe SSD
  • Additional HDD (Storage): Not available
  • Operating System: macOS 10.13.4
  • Monitor: 27-inch LED-backlit 5K display
  • Keyboard + Mouse: Space Gray Magic Keyboard with Numeric Keypad + Magic Mouse 2
  • Warranty: AppleCare+ for iMac (3 yr limited warranty & telephone technical support)
  • Software: Premiere Pro CC 2019 (ver 13.1)


4. Apple iMac Pro 2019 (10-Core)

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Price $7200 + $169 (Apple Care) = $7369 –> ~7400

  • Processor: 3.0GHz 10-core Intel Xeon W processor
  • Memory: 64GB 2666MHz DDR4 ECC
  • Graphics Card: Radeon Pro Vega 64 with 16GB
  • Hard Drive: 1TB PCIe SSD
  • Additional HDD (Storage): Not available
  • Operating System: macOS 10.13.4
  • Monitor: 27-inch LED-backlit 5K display
  • Keyboard + Mouse: Space Gray Magic Keyboard with Numeric Keypad + Magic Mouse 2
  • Warranty: AppleCare+ for iMac (3 yr limited warranty & telephone technical support)
  • Software: Premiere Pro CC 2019 (ver 13.1)

We used version 13.1 of Premiere Pro, as the latest version wasn’t released at the time of this article. We also found major performance issues with Premiere Pro CC 2019 (ver 13.1), with performance drops in ProRes footage on the PC and RED footage on the Mac when using versions 13.1 and 13.1.1.

For a fair comparison we kept the specs and pricing as similar as possible. For example, as Mac systems only support a single internal drive, we used a single 1TB PCI-E SSD drive on our BIZON Workstation PC, rather than multiple storage drives, which improve performance when generating peak files and importing media. As the iMac Pro requires a keyboard and mouse, we also bought a monitor, keyboard, and mouse for the Mac Pro and PC.

To compare the systems, we tested three different functions in Premiere Pro: live playback, export, and render in to out.

Although we didn’t cover every available codec, we covered a large number of RED clips so that we could really see how different compression levels impact performance. Our tests also used three different timelines to stimulate different types of workload.



We recorded the export time from the moment the ‘Export’ button was clicked until completion. We also measured Live playback FPS (frames per second) based on the number of dropped frames relative to the total number of frames in the sequence. For example, by dropping 100 frames in the 4K ProRes 422 HQ "Basic" timeline (which has 579 frames), you will render 479 frames over 24 seconds for a result of ~20 FPS.

We used Lumetri effects from the "Lumetri Presets –> Speedlooks –> Universal" effects folder. However, if you’re using a Mac you’ll probably need to delete and re-apply the Lumetri Color effects, as sometimes they don’t translate properly from the PC to Mac.



Live Playback performance

It can be a challenge to accurately test live playback performance because performance depends on the codec and resolution of your media, as well as the playback resolution (full, half, etc.) and the effects you’ve applied.

At BIZON we often get asked about live playback performance, so we decided to test our media with three different timelines, as well as with a full and half playback resolution. We also decided to calculate the average performance of each system relative to the 10-core iMac Pro using OpenCL.

We found that using Metal with a Mac is a bad idea for playback performance and found a 20-30% drop in FPS with most of our test media, and a massive drop in FPS with RED footage when using Metal on the Mac system. For example, with 4K RED 11:1 footage the iMac Pro 14-core went from 24FPS to 6FPS without any effects being applied to the footage.

Even when using OpenCL you will get a bump in FPS with a PC. However, compared to the iMac-Pro 10-core, our PC workstation gave 25% higher FPS with ProRes media, 30% higher with DNxHR HQ/H.264/ARRIRAW, and almost 75% higher FPS with RED footage, and was 94% faster on average in our ‘Heavy Effects’ test.

In comparison, the 14-core iMac Pro did slightly better with RED footage and was about 10% faster than the 10-core iMac Pro. However, the PC workstation was the clear winner for playback performance and was 25-60% faster depending on the type of footage used; making our PC workstation a better option for FPS as well as better value for money.



It takes time to export on Premiere Pro and export time is often used to measure performance. Taking 4K, 6K, and 8K projects using the different codecs listed in the Test Hardware & Methodology section we measured export performance on all the systems.

With our export tests we found using Metal on a Mac, rather than OpenCL often resulted in a decent performance gain. RED footage was an exception, usually taking twice as long or longer to export with Metal. However, as our findings in the Live Playback test show, Metal was significantly worse than OpenCL, so keeping Premiere Pro in OpenCL mode will be the best option for most Mac users.

If you do decide to stick with OpenCL a PC is your best option, as our Custom workstation computer exported projects approximately 40% faster than the iMac Pro 2019 10–Core. The performance gap closed by a small amount with the 14-core iMac, but the PC still had a 30–40% performance lead. Surprisingly, the Mac Pro managed to keep up with the newer iMac Pro systems with ProRes footage, but fell behind with other types of media, making our PC workstation 40% to 60% faster, as well as saving you a whopping $2,000 on price.

If you’re willing to switch between Metal for exporting non-RED footage and OpenCL for live playback, the Mac systems do better. However, the iMac Pro systems were still around 15% slower with DNxHR, H.264, and ARRIRAW footage, although the 14-core iMac Pro was able to pull slightly ahead of our BIZON V5000 PC with ProRes footage.



Rendering previews are sometimes a necessity, so we tested the ability to render in to out on all the systems for 4K, 6K, and 8K projects using the different codecs listed in the Test Hardware & Methodology section.

Using Metal on the Mac caused another performance problem, with RED footage dropping to 15-20%. However, due to the lower live playback performance with Metal across the media tested, we feel OpenCL offers the most valid comparison across the PC and Mac systems.

With ProRes media, there was around a 40% performance gain with the PC compared to iMac and Mac Pro. This reduces slightly with DNxHR HQ, H.264, and ARRIRAW media, but our PC was still faster and outperformed the Mac by around 35%.

Surprisingly, our PC had a smaller performance gain in RED media compared to the other tests, however, the PC was still around 20% faster than the 14-core iMac Pro.

Impressively, PC performance was also 30% faster than the 10-core iMac Pro and 40% faster compared to the Mac Pro.



Best Video Editing Workstation. Conclusion: iMac, Mac Pro, or PC?

Cost wise the BIZON V5000 Workstations is already a winner, with a $6200 price tag compared to a $8,200 iMac Pro 2019 (14-Core) or $7,500 Mac Pro system.

It’s also worth keeping in mind that we paid $420 for a 4K monitor, keyboard, and mouse, so if you already have them you would reduce the costs even more.

In terms of performance the PC Custom Workstation also comes out on top, with a 35-45% performance gain.

What was surprising was that the iMac Pro 2019 14-Core wasn’t that much faster than the 10-core version and only increased in performance by around 5%. However, live playback performance was usually twice as good on the PC, with tendering and exporting being 40-50% better.

Therefore, our BIZON V5000 video editing workstation PC is the clear winner on both cost and performance.

However, if you’re already stuck with a Mac and want to increase your performance, our findings indicate that OpenCL is a better choice for the majority of Mac users, who want better live playback performance, but Metal was faster with non-RED media for exporting and rendering.

For more information on PC performance compared to Mac systems, you can check out our other articles here.

You can also take a look at our Recommended Workstation PC for Premiere Pro and contact us if you have any questions about making the move to PC workstation.

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How to Build a Video Editing Workflow in 2020

Editing is the step that takes footage and turns it into a story. Whether you’re editing a cinematic tour de force or cutting together a short educational video, editing will decide whether or not the end product resonates with its intended audience. 

In an era where video content is more in demand than ever, it’s absolutely essential that creative directors, video production managers and editing talent all have a cohesive workflow for the editing process. This is essential in ensuring productivity and quality, and making sure that the finished product is completed to deadline. 

Your workflow will determine your ability to keep up with the groundswell of demand for quality video, while helping you maintain the kind of quality that keeps clients coming back. 

In this article, we’ll highlight the best practices in 2020 and beyond.

1. Shoot for the edit

Many of the best production houses actually start editing before the camera starts to roll. The more shots you take on site, the more options you have in the edit. For some editors, this is great. But there is no denying that it slows things down.

The best way to accelerate the video editing process is to limit the amount of footage you have to work with. To do this without damaging the outcome, you need to make sure that diligent planning goes into capturing the right shots. If done right, the entire editing process can be amazingly smooth simply because the shots you have to work with don’t require much editing at all.   

With this in mind, it’s not always practical (or physically possible) to shoot for the edit. Locations can be impacted by weather conditions, plans might change on the set, and we all know what they say about working with children and animals. Shooting for the edit is only the start of an optimized, modern video editing workflow.

2. Metadata: make it easy to find what you need

Within a single shoot, it’s all too easy to find yourself with huge quantities of footage. If you fail to shoot for the edit, and need to sort through a load of footage, metadata is the key. The problem with metadata is that creating it manually is time consuming and prone to mishaps. If footage is inconsistently labeled or if metadata is too sparse, it can impede your access.

With the right Video Asset Management platform, however, editors can get easy access to the video and audio files they need without the cumbersome process of adding metadata. These platforms use sophisticated tools to add uniform metadata to media files during the ingestion process.

The latest VAM trends deploy machine learning, object recognition and speech detection to automatically search video footage and apply tags that deliver near searchable transparency to video files — similar to using “CTRL + F” on a written document. Right now, this technology is only truly reliable when reviewed as part of the ingestion process. In the future, it may deliver retrospective transparency to all archived footage. 

For media agencies, production houses and broadcasters, the volumes of archived footage are a little hard to quantify. When it comes to crafting video for news stories, advertisements, corporate videos, and even documentaries and creative projects, this archive material can be of huge value for repurposing. Good metadata and advanced recognition tools make it easy to pull archive footage into your editing workflow. 

3. Use VAM that integrates with your editor

An efficient workflow removes extraneous steps and processes without compromising the quality of the end product. And when you use a VAM platform that integrates directly with your video editing software, life becomes a whole lot easier. 

When your VAM works in tandem with a video editor like Adobe Premiere Pro or Final Cut Pro it makes for an easier and more comprehensive ingestion process. It also makes it quicker and easier to get access to production assets and archived post-production assets, maximizing access to footage while minimizing steps to get it. 

A VAM and editing platform working in harmony can save time and effort by integrating keyboard shortcuts and allowing editors to weave production assets with archived footage and make tweaks to color grading to make it blend in seamlessly.

It also makes it much easier to do the next thing on our list...

4. Bring your video editing workflow into the cloud 

Video products have broadly been left behind by the cloud revolution. While cloud-based collaboration on word documents and audio files is relatively easy, the cumbersome file sizes of video assets make editing live in the cloud troublesome. Especially in an era where audiences expect High Definition and more devices than ever have the capacity for 4K playback. 

Today’s VAM platforms, however, can circumvent the issues that have hindered collaborative video editing on the cloud by using proxies. These are lower resolution representations of your master files that are just 2% of their original file size. This makes them readily available for true remote collaboration. 

Rather than passing assets back and forth, editors and creative directors can make changes in real time and see each other’s work right there on the computer screen. They can collaborate on making cuts, experiment and take creative risks, color correct, or change audio tracks instantaneously, even when working from opposite sides of the world.

And when the editing process is complete, assets can be converted back into high resolution files with complete frame accuracy through the process of conforming. Best of all, this is all completely automated and can be done in just a couple of clicks. This allows the final cut of your video files to be uploaded directly to your social media accounts, OTT platforms, your own website or wherever else you’d like to put them. 

Cloud editing creates a wealth of opportunities for cutting operational costs and improving workflow efficiency by hiring freelancers or working with remote teams in other countries. Doing this all from a single, encrypted platform removes security risks (both technical and human-caused) making a streamlined and secure workflow. You can set permissions, control access, and track usage. 

If you’re serious about optimizing your workflow in 2020, the cloud simply has to be part of the conversation. 

5.  Keep editing until you need to stop 

Editing is a creative process like any other. It should allow for trial and error, risk-taking and experimentation. When your VAM and editing software are working together, or when you’re collaborating remotely with others, it can create an atmosphere that is far more conducive to creative experimentation. 

And because you can track different versions of files quickly and easily, the process becomes much more iterative and time-efficient. However, with so many awesome toys at your disposal, the creative freedoms afforded by these technologies can actually become restrictions. 

With such granular control over the editing process, the editing process can become a rabbit hole where teams can tinker for hours and still never quite become happy with the cut. This can seriously derail your workflow. 

All great editors know that there’s a point at which they lose perspective and the value of knowing to stop when they arrive at this point. Leave the cut where it is and move on to other post-production elements like  grading or sound design. When you return to the cut with a fresh pair of eyes you might just find that you’re a lot happier with it.

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Best Pc For Video Editing Adobe Premiere Archives

Mac VS PC - 2019’s Top Professional Video Editing Computers

When it comes to video editing – the time is money. Video Editing is among the most popular and hardware intensive jobs for a computer or workstation. No surprise many people are looking for an ideal machine for their video editing environment. A professional and well-optimized computer for video editing can save a lot of time, a lot of anxiety in the long run, and (this goes without saying) - a lot of money.

With today’s advanced computer technology anyone can be a video editor, at least from a technological viewpoint. The same goes for video editing software. There are tons of editing applications available for every kind of user be it a professional or a novice just starting. 

The Pattern of Hardware Utilization by Video Editing

Learn all you need to know right here on how to to find or build the best professional computer for video editing.

The first thing you’d need to evaluate what hardware resources your video editing essentially uses throughout its processing and in what way.

There are several video editing applications in the market, all of them utilize the underlying hardware is pretty much the same way.

Let us take a deeper dive into how software like Adobe Premiere Pro uses the hardware resources during a workflow. From a core hardware standpoint, editing a video essentially involves the following steps:

  1. The footage is read by the software from the storage medium.
  2. Decoding of the video by software
  3. Effects, trimming, color-grading and any other changes applied
  4. Stored in memory (RAM), primarily for real-time timeline playback
  5. Rendering – encoding to a preferred codec
  6. Writing back – save finished encoded video onto storage media

All these steps preferably are optimized to the extent possible to build the best computer for video editing. Let’s see what hardware part plays for speeding up the overall performance.

Loading the Footage

The first step is to read the video from the storage device, pace dependent on the storage device and transfer bus throughput speed. Now there are three popular storage types available nowadays.

Hard Drive (HDD)

Hard Disk Drive – the slowest and cheapest of the three. Maxing out at 150-200MB/s the random read/write is a lot slower. However, these are the best options for backup and archiving large data, that won’t be frequently accessed. You can easily find large-sized HDDs up to 14TB and at pretty affordable price tags.

Solid State Drive (SSD)

A SATA SSD is typically 4 times faster than an HDD which will boost the read-write speed of footage. It is recommended to use an SSD as primary storage for a video editing machine. A professional videographer has to deal with quite large video footage files, and you’ll need a maximum sequential read and write speeds.

NVMe SSD

Non-Volatile Memory Express SSD drives are even 5 times faster than a normal SATA SSD, generally referred to as SSDs on Steroids. Real-time reading of raw ultra-high-definition 4K resolution footage is a cakewalk with blazing 3GB/s read write speed. With NVMe installed you likely won’t need to upgrade your hardware soon for better performance as it does get you the best sequential speeds available.

Decoding the Footage

Almost all the videos are encoded to save space on disk memory, it needs to be decoded before you can view, playback, and edit. Now, this is done by the Processor (CPU) – CPU cores matter. You won’t find a CPU that works best for all the “Codecs” or types of video files but Intel i9 9900K or AMD Threadripper 2990WX can just fit the needs overall. When editing 4K or 8K video with professional software like Adobe Premiere Pro, the processor cores provide the needed power to encode, render and export the ultra-high-definition resolution videos more robustly.

Applying Effects, Trimming, Transitions, and Titles

High-clocked CPU’s work best in effects-heavy projects. The main idea is when you apply effects on to footage, they are calculated in a hierarchical order and only one core will be applying all the effects on that one frame. Multiple cores can’t help here because all the effects are dependent on each other most of the time – once core treading hierarchically through the effects chain. So, the palpable choices are Intel i9 9900K with 5GHz Turbo Boost clock or AMD Ryzen 3900X at 4.6GHz Turbo.

Footage Cached in RAM

Automatically done by the editing software, as soon as you playback your timeline, or press some prerender effects button, the software reads the footage, calculates the effects and stores the result in system memory (RAM) for swift access – known as caching. Done to save the work done in calculating the whole sequence, cached frames are saved in RAM for instant viewing of the frame sequence much faster without recalculations.

The ‘buffer’ of editing software used for calculating the frames coming ahead or sometimes calculated right away not to interrupt the real-time playback experience. RAM is blazing fast and is enough for virtually any kind of editing needs. Though one thing that matters for efficient video editing is getting enough RAM. However, the more the RAM the better the results.

Rendering out to a Video File 

In case your timeline has been cached by the video editing software, it just needs to read the cached frames from RAM and save them to a video file on a disc. Though after encoding the frames into a file format that can be played back on the target system and also reduce to the lowest possible size without losing quality. For example, the popular codecs are H.264, WMV9, Cinepak, etc. Many of the popular codecs try to save only the difference between two frames as it is usually much smaller in file size.

The SSD certainly isn’t the one causing a bottleneck in the rendering and encoding process. While the RAM should be always enough, and CPU does play its role in encoding the frames – with higher cores and clock counts. Now let’s get ourselves the best video editing beast out there! 

Apple iMac Pro

Thenew Apple iMac Prois by any definition the most powerful PC that Apple has ever made, and one of the best video editing machine one can have right now. Though speaking of money this machine will cost you a big fortune. But will get you a magnificent build quality with some of the most advanced and high-end components available in the market.

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Related: 2019's Hottest Mac for Video Editing

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Powered by Intel Xeon W with up to 18 cores and Turbo Boost up to 4.5GHz, an AMD Verga 64 (16GB HBM2 RAM) dedicated graphics card this powerhouse can handle ultra-high-definition preview and edits on the fly without skipping a frame. Apple’s sleek software makes it more popular with artists and video editors alike, as it is super-fast and reliable. With loads of RAM – 128GB makes cramming videos more efficient and the massive 27-inch 5K Retina display will serve videographers in all the nitty-gritty aspects of the video in 4K or even 8K, 3D modeling much easier than ever before. It comes with four USB-C ports, four USB-A ports, 10Gb Ethernet that make it a perfect combo for editing.

Pros

  • Most powerful Mac ever
  • Sleek and attractive design
  • High quality 27-inch 5K Retina display

Cons 

  • Expensive
  • Non-user-upgradable

Microsoft Surface Studio 2

TheMicrosoft Surface Studio 2 is equipped with 7th generation Intel Core i7 processor and powerful Nvidia GeForce GTX 1060 (6GB GDDR5) graphics and has come a long way from the predecessor – a powerhouse exceptionally capable to be called a video editing computer. Featuring an impressive 28-inch PixelSense display with Surface Pen support, that can serve the artists and a way to interact and edit videos on the go. Running Windows 10, the system software support is excellent, while the super-fast 2TB SSD gives you the freedom to store plenty of video footage on the system. 

An ultimate digital designing studio, the crisp display with powerful Nvidia GPU the machine can turn into one huge drawing tablet with a flip of the screen. The 32GB DDR4 RAM with one USB-C and four USB 3.0 and Gigabit Ethernet the machine could have been shifted to all ports being Thunderbolt 3. Just don’t expect the power to encode 4K video as fast as other new entrants, although rendering 3D graphics and processor-intensive editing are a go for this amazing sleek designer heaven.

Pros

  • High-resolution bright Touch display
  • Surface pen and radial input support
  • Fitting for artists and designers
  • PCIe SSDs

Cons

  • Pretty expensive
  • No Thunderbolt 3/USB-C

Corsair One Pro i180

This Corsair is among the most powerful computer systems in the market you can buy in 2019 and without a doubt one of the best video editing PCs of today’s world. Powered by the new Intel Core i9-9920X at 3.5GHz and Nvidia GeForce RTX 2080 Ti (11GB GDDR6 VRAM) graphics into an amazingly slimline and quiet aluminum tower is an absolute beast.

The impressive and cutting-edge hardware makes it the most enthralling video editing machine. With 32GB of DDR4 RAM, 920GB NVMe M.2 SSD, 2TB hard drive and lots of port options from USB 3.1, HDMI 2.0, to USB-C and Type-A. TheCorsair One Pro i180is user-upgradable making it better than the Apple iMac Pro or Surface Studio 2 mentioned above – a future proof PC.

Pros

  • Extremely powerful
  • Attractive design
  • Quiet
  • Fairly Upgradable

Cons  

  • Expensive
  • Not all components are upgradable

Apple iMac Mini

Apple’s iMac mini2019 has been reinvigorated with cutting-edge hardware, making the Apple’s tiniest Mac fitting for this list. Powered with a quad-core 3.6GHz Intel Core i3-8100 and integrated Intel UHD graphics 360 but making it more ideal with the option to add an external graphics card to the Mac mini for improved graphical prowess. The 8th generation Intel Coffee Lake processor with up to hexacore models performs much better than its predecessor.

With eGPU plugged in editing raw 4K video and adding multiple effects on the fly with Apple’s Final Cut Pro is strikingly smooth and swift for such a small machine. The tiny machine comes with 8GB GGR4 RAM, 128GB PCIe SSD, and 4 Thunderbolt 3/USB-C ports, 2 USB 3, HDMI 2.0 and Gigabit Ethernet port. You can also chain multiple Mac minis together and discharge tasks onto each machine. This small machine is amazingly versatile and good value as well.

Pros

  • Incredibly improved specs
  • Tiny, elegant design
  • Four USB-C Thunderbolt 3 ports

Cons

  • Expensive
  • Integrated graphics   

All of these are great options for your video editing environment. And can be supercharged in a professional environment with theProMAXshared storage solutions. Contact us and we'll get you setup with everything you need to maximize your workspace!

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