Apart from transitioning its Creative Suite software to the subscription-based Creative Cloud, Adobe also showed off two new pieces of hardware that it has been working on.
Adobe has made its Creative Cloud the only way to get the new versions of its full software suite. Customers "overwhelmingly" prefer it.
The latest version of Adobe's raw-editing software enters public beta testing and introduces the ability to proxy edit files on disconnected drives.
Individual subscriptions to Adobe's Creative Cloud have seen a price reduction for Australian and New Zealand users.
Two previously unknown security holes have prompted Adobe to issue an emergency Flash update across all platforms.
Although only intended for customers who can no longer activate their software, with the price of entry being signing up for an Adobe ID, the internet has interpreted the move as "free software".
Adobe has updated Lightroom, bringing the usual bug fixes and new camera support, but also a little bit of Retina lovin' as well.
Been waiting for a better Photoshop or Illustrator experience on your fancy high-resolution Mac? Adobe has delivered.
HTML5 and other standards haven't yet caught up to Flash Player, but Adobe thinks it can surpass it — and it's working to make that happen. Also: what to do about the Retina display conundrum?
Adobe says it's now working on patches for Creative Suite 5.x versions of Photoshop, Illustrator and Flash. Previously, customers would have had to pay to upgrade to CS6 to get the fixes.
WHERE TO BUY
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Adobe Illustrator CS6
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Adobe CS6 Design Standard
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