Adobe's massive experiment in subscription software begins now with the release of Creative Cloud.
Adobe upgrades its photo management software as part of Creative Cloud, but still offers it as a traditional license in a box.
Adobe's move to Creative Cloud offers a chance to overhaul its software in exciting ways–but it could leave the company damaged if customers aren't won over.
What's the big objection to Creative Cloud and what should you do about it?
We begin this two-part podcast with Jackie Dove speaking with Adobe's Scott Morris about Creative Cloud and its license. Chris Breen then speaks to Jeff Carlson about addressing iPhoto annoyances.
Adobe has released scheduled security updates for its Reader, Acrobat, Flash Player and ColdFusion products on Tuesday in order to fix many critical vulnerabilities, including one that is already actively exploited by attackers.
A petition on Change.org demanding that Adobe back away from its subscription-only model for its creativity software, including PhotoShop, has collected over 4,400 signatures by late Thursday.
Still in the experiment stage, there's no word yet about when we should expect to see Adobe's Mighty and Napoleon hit the shelves, but we got our hands on working prototypes of the devices to try them out and take some photos of them in action.
Adobe has warned users of its ColdFusion application server platform of a critical vulnerability that could give unauthorized users access to sensitive files stored on their servers.
Adobe announced sweeping changes to its Creative Suite software line. Signaling a new focus on integrating creative services in the cloud with its desktop software lineup, Adobe launched a new cloud-based Creative Suite, now named Creative Cloud.