Apple released its latest major update for macOS called macOS Big Sur (11.0) on November 12, 2020. This update continues to make macOS look and feel more like iOS, but the big change for us is that this is the first version of macOS that can run on a Mac containing an Apple Silicon processor.
We have a very special deal available for our sound post apps. From Boxing Day to New Years Day 2021 all products in our store can be purchased with a 30% discount, including bundles.
Limited time sale prices:
With the COVID-19 lockdown temporarily closing ADR studios around the world, sound post supervisors and editors have been creating ingenious ways of recording their ADR.
Apple released its major update for macOS called macOS Catalina (10.15) on October 7, 2019. One of the major changes in this update is that it will only allow 64-bit applications to run. We have been working this year to update our apps for 64-bit, and are excited to announce that all applications have now been updated and are compatible with macOS Catalina. These are the first versions of each app that have been released that are compatible with macOS Catalina:
Since releasing EdiCue v1 nearly 12 years ago to the day, I’ve received an abundance of user feedback and feature requests for the application. As I live in Australia, I would implement an update while clients slept, where possible, so they could wake up to an email containing a link to download a pre-release version. Other requests required extra patience.
We are pleased to announce that all of our iLok enabled applications can now be licensed using iLok Sharable Licenses. This allows our applications to be authorized from a license server on a local network, eliminating the need to have a physical iLok dongle connected to every computer running one of our applications.
Being able to transfer ADR cue data from one system or application to another can save hours of manual cueing, or copy and pasting of individual data fields. However, the most common way of transferring this data is via a text file, and there are several things about this method that can get you stuck. When dealing with non-English text, or transferring between different operating systems, there’s a good chance your data won’t come across as expected.