|Overall Statistics||Premiere Pro. Editing|
|Read Operations||32 214|
|Data Read||3.91 GB|
|Data Written||11.74 MB|
|Disk Busy Time||8.97 s|
|Average Data Rate||448.37 MB/s|
When you're stitching together video files, adding effects, and tweaking audio, you need video editing software like Adobe Premiere Pro. Given the increasing creativity of YouTube videos, we're certain that more and more power users are getting their hands dirty with the immense power an app like this facilitates.
While editing strikes many people as very complex right out of the gate, the storage aspect is pretty straightforward, and even predictable. Nearly all of the data consists of 128 KB transfers read and written sequentially (although editing is biased to reading; the writing happens when you export your finished product).
Most of the operations are queued between a depth of two and six operations, which makes sense given that video editing involves interacting with multiple clips. It's only natural to see higher queue depths as the number of files in your project grows.
- 15% of all operations occur at a queue depth of one
- 37% of all operations occur at queue depths of two and four
- 48% of all operations occur at queue depths of five and eight
- 92% of all data transferred is sequential
- 96% of all operations are 128 KB in transfer size
- Storage's Role In Content Creation, Explored
- Test Setup And Benchmarks
- Capture Card Recording
- Recording With Fraps
- Transcoding Multiple Streams (Intel Quick Sync)
- Transcoding Multimedia Video (CPU)
- Watching Video Clips
- Editing In Adobe Premiere Pro
- Exporting In Adobe Premiere Pro
- Content Creation Means Lots Of Sequential Data