It would seem that processing video from a smartphone is a bad idea, if only because of the small screen. But the popularity of social networks has led to the fact that, after a lot of photo editors in App Store, there are quite solid tools for working with video. Before I start talking about Premiere Clip, I’ll clarify right away that my experience with applications for processing video on a phone was previously limited to only GoPro's Splice, so the comparison involuntarily suggested itself with desktop programs like Sony Vegas – the criteria are quite strict for a free mobile application to iPhone. After opening the application, the user will be faced with the need to log into Creative Cloud or register a new account. This is insanely inconvenient, because due to the registration procedure, the program cannot be entered in the absence of the Internet (while the application itself works quietly offline). After logging into an account, the first thing we see is the work of other users from all over the world, a kind of Adobe feature in mobile applications. So, first you need to choose the source of your photos and videos: it can be Camera Roll, Creative Cloud Libraries and Lightroom or Dropbox storage. You can also shoot footage without leaving the app. Having selected a file (which is convenient, you can slide your finger to select several clips at once), you will also need to select an editing mode: automatic or “from scratch”. I started with automatic mode – it's interesting! – but, looking ahead, I will say that he did not inspire at all. But first things first: so far we only see the added files, from which the program instantly makes a movie. Processing includes cutting video fragments into several parts and a selection of audio. And if the selected track can be changed to any other, then the cutting is final and not subject to appeal. This becomes visible when switching to manual editing mode. You can fix the splitting only by re-adding complete files, so that the result of auto-processing is nullified. In manual mode, it is already more interesting – at least because a timeline already appears here, and the program finally becomes similar to an adequate video editor. Here you can adjust transitions between fragments, the volume of the audio, adjust exposure, highlight and shadows. You can also change the speed of the fragments – but, unfortunately, only in the direction of slowing down: you cannot speed up a part of the video. It is worth noting the presence of the Looks tab with a huge number of dynamic filters that instantly transform the image and give a single design to disparate fragments. There are frankly not enough titles and, perhaps, at least some variety in the transitions between fragments. It would be very cool to see work with several video and audio tracks in a mobile editor, but for such processing the processor iPhone would obviously not be enough, so the absence of a function is better than a constantly crashing application that kills the battery in 5 minutes (and don't forget that Adobe needs to sell Premier Pro somehow). After completing the work on the masterpiece, you can export it to Twitter, YouTube, Dropbox or Creative Cloud, send it for revision to the desktop Premiere Pro or publish it on the Adobe website (in this case, your video will be displayed in the same tab “for inspiration” when starting the application). You can of course also export your video to Camera Roll in MPEG-4 format. In general, the program undoubtedly pleases that the developers have taken care of users who are not very good at editors, but want to get a more or less high-quality edited video for social networks or just for memory. On the other hand, automatic processing is not implemented in the best way. From the point of view of the manual mode, I repeat, the only complaint is the absence of titles and additional transitions.