Don't-Miss Video Stories
Video editing software emulates the look and feel of early versions of Apple’s iMovie but suffers from performance and compatibility issues.
Shoot video that faithfully emulates the analog look and feel, including the noise, poor audio, and lack of definition from its namesake.
Dell buys EMC in one of the biggest tech aquisitions ever, Apple's A7 chip infringes on a patent and astronauts shoot 4K video in space.
Earlier this month, Adobe held its annual conference to showcase new creative apps and preview upcoming technologies.
The 10.1 update is available in the Mac App Store and is free to users of iMovie 9 or later.
Plex for iOS turns digital media into a secure personal cloud viewable from anywhere there’s an Internet connection (or offline, with a paid subscription).
Facebook's News Feed is now more immersive than ever thanks to 360-degree videos, which are available for desktop browsers now.
Canon's latest prototype DSLR camera features a 120-megapixel sensor with more than double the resolution of the EOS 5DS and 5DS R.
Facebook is improving its technology to better identify videos uploaded to its site without the permission of copyright holders.
Plus the five tools you need to make your iPhone footage look cinematic.
If you need to create movie DVDs or Blu-ray discs, you need to turn to a third-party software package like Toast to get your job done.
Adobe takes a look outside the box with its video editor to outfit it with a more complete set of tools.
Another sign of success for the social network that wants to be the world's de facto communications platform.
The live streaming video app starts reducing its Twitter dependency after losing access to the network's social graph.
Apple's free, light video player has some capabilities Photos and iPhoto lack: recording videos, making simple edits, even recording your iPhone or iPad's screen.
Final Cut Pro, Motion, and Compressor get major upgrades for easier, faster video-editing.