Users of Final Cut Pro X will benefit from the addition of new camera support, new export options, and improved compatibility with third-party asset management apps. As you might expert, it’s recommended that all Final Cut Pro X users update to this latest version at your earliest convenience.
Here is the full change log for version 10.2.2 of FCP X
Native support for Sony XAVC-L and Panasonic AVC-Intra 4:4:4 up to 4K resolution
Import Canon XF-AVC 8-bit video files with Canon plug-in
Export interlaced H.264 video
Asset management systems can include a library backup file when sharing from Final Cut Pro
Fixes render errors that could occur when using reflective materials with 3D text
Improves stability when swapping materials on 3D text with published parameters
Improves performance when loading text styles
Motion Title templates with published text layout parameters now export correctly
Fixes an issue that could cause 3D text to appear dark when rendered
Addresses issues with timing on certain animated effects
I personally use Final Cut Pro X on an almost daily basis, and can highly recommend the app. I’ve tried several times to switch to Adobe Premiere, but, at least on a moderate machine like my MacBook Pro with Retina display, I find that Final Cut Pro X is more stable, smoother, and just overall better optimized for Apple’s machine.
Of course, there’s also the matter of learning curve, and while it could be argued that Adobe Premiere is more of a pro level app at this point, Apple has begun to build out the feature set in Final Cut Pro X incrementally. Since the initial version 10.0 release, which was met with mixed reactions due to the absence of several pro-level features like multicam editing, Apple’s added that back along with many more features.
In fact, we did a video overview of the 10.2 release, which brought several significant new additions to the table.