Professional Video Editor DaVinci Resolve 15 Stable Released

DaVinci Resolve 15 stable Linux

DaVinci Resolve 15 stable has been released for Linux, Windows, and macOS. The new release brings native audio support on Linux and a long list of new features and improvements.

DaVinci Resolve is a professional video and effects editor. The tool, which can be used for editing, color correction, audio post production and visual effects, has two versions: free to use and paid (DaVinci Resolve Studio).

The free to use version does not support h26x on Linux (this is not the case on Windows or Mac), so you'll need to transcode any such clips before using them in DaVinci resolve. DaVinci Resolve 15 Studio costs $299 and it includes multi-user collaboration features along with 3D tools, dozens of Resolve FX and more.

The latest DaVinci Resolve 15 stable includes visual effects and motion graphics, a new Fusion page with over 250 tools for compositing, paint, particles, animated titles and more. It also includes native audio support for Linux.

Check out the video below for what's new in DaVinci Resolve 15:


On Linux, DaVinci Resolve 15 requires a recent Nvidia graphics card which supports CUDA 3.0 as well as proprietary Nvidia graphics drivers.

The application continues to not have window borders just like when it was in beta, at least in Ubuntu. To move the DaVinci Resolve 15 window while it's not in full-screen you'll need to hold the Alt (or Super) key and drag the window while holding the left mouse button. You can also move the window using Alt + F7 or resize the window using Alt + middle click.

Download DaVinci Resolve 15



The download buttons are at the bottom of the page linked above. Downloading this application requires registration.

For how to properly install DaVinci Resolve 15 in Ubuntu, Linux Mint, or Debian, by generating a DEB which can easily be installed or removed, check out the following page:

How To Install DaVinci Resolve 15 In Ubuntu, Linux Mint Or Debian (Generate DEB Package)

3 comments:

  1. Replies
    1. I mentioned the price in the article, it's $299. The free version includes pretty much all you'd need except for h264 support on Linux.

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