When is free not exactly “free”? Apparently, Apple’s iWork and iLife apps fall into this category, given that they come with one big “gotcha”: You’ll need to purchase a new Mac or iOS device to get them free, and you'll only receive the apps for that given platform. But it seems Cupertino may have left a loophole for at least three of those apps on the Mac, and our Wednesday recap explains how it works.
It's the week of glitches, rush jobs, security breaches, and the voice behind the curtain--or at least behind the little round button we call Home. Who got hacked, who dropped the ball, and why don't levels work like they're supposed to? And did you get my text? I sent it like an hour ago….
It's been relatively quiet since the last high-profile security breach of a technology company, but that silence ended Thursday with Adobe's announcement that the company had fallen victim to a cyber attack.
Summer vacations are over, and now it's time to get down to work turning all of those digital photos and videos into something cool. Thankfully, the latest versions of Adobe's consumer-centric Elements software have arrived just in time.
This week's news can't all be about new iPhones, so thankfully Adobe let loose with a plethora of news during its quarterly earnings report, which includes new software offerings and firming up plans for new hardware products.
Adobe Creative Cloud members awoke to yet another free update waiting for them on Monday, this time in the guise of a Photoshop CC version which includes the company's new Generator technology for streamlining website creation.
One of the biggest criticisms of Adobe's "all or nothing" Creative Cloud plans have been the steep cost for those who just want access to the company's pro photography applications, which the house of Photoshop is finally addressing.
There are more than 150 million iPads in use around the globe, but accessing Mac or Windows desktop applications from them can be an exercise in frustration. The folks behind Parallels Desktop have come up with an ingenious solution to this situation, but only for those who can afford the rather daunting per-computer subscription fee. Together with a Mac or Windows-based agent, Parallels Access “applifies” desktop applications to make them iPad-friendly, complete with audio.
Finally taken the plunge and subscribed to Adobe Creative Cloud, only to find yourself horribly overwhelmed by the sheer number of applications and features? A free week-long workshop will help make sense of it all.