We put four video editing apps to the test.
Threadlife lets you create a collage of your life in three-second bursts of video to form an impressionistic thread of the events of your life.
Givit's video-editing capabilities make it easy to share somewhat polished video creations with friends and family.
Streamweaver is a nice way to add some collaborative style to moments you’re already sharing with friends.
Vyclone is a nice little collaborative video-making app for iPhone, but you have almost zero control over who you collaborate with, which makes it an interesting social experience.
Slated for a release on Apple's App Store next week, the Montaj video-editing and -sharing app boosts the comfort zone for speedy video shooting and editing.
Whether you create layered Photoshop files yourself or someone gives them to you for incorporating into your video, you’ll have no problem using them in Final Cut Pro X.
If you shoot video with a DSLR, Final Cut Pro X makes it easy to get to the clips you want to use for your edit quickly and easily, and handles your still images as well.
Beamer lets you stream videos from almost any Mac to an Apple TV, even if your Mac doesn't support Mountain Lion's AirPlay mirroring feature, or if the video isn't supported by iTunes.
But if you’re looking for a simple tool for converting video between formats, Miro Video Converter is amazingly easy to use, and you can't beat the price.