First announced at the MAX 2013 conference last month, Adobe's first major update to Creative Cloud is finally here -- but a few of the cool new features they've worked so hard to promote remain conspicuously absent.
Adobe may be the last company users think of when it comes to hardware, but judging from a pair of products demonstrated during its annual MAX 2013 conference, the software maker may soon forge a new path.
MAX 2013 may be in full gear in Los Angeles, but users will have to wait until June to get their hands on the new Creative Cloud editions of Adobe's products, which includes some exciting changes to the company's web creation applications.
The main event at Adobe's MAX 2013 conference in Los Angeles was a pair of two-hour keynotes that focused on the company's new Creative Suite, as well as on how its users embrace the creative process. While Monday's keynote heralded a big shift toward the subscription-only Creative Cloud software, Tuesday morning's keynote, "Community Inspires Creativity," focused strictly on the creative process as four designers from different fields hit the stage to talk about inspiration and their different approaches to work.
Adobe's annual MAX conference is in full swing, and the centerpiece is the company's new version of the Creative Cloud suite. With cloud-based Sync settings, Behance social networking features, and updates to all future versions built into the package, here's what to expect when the rebranded Adobe Premiere Pro CC, After Effects CC and more arrive on June 17.
On Monday, Adobe kicked off its annual MAX conference by announcing its forthcoming new version of Creative Cloud, along with rebranded desktop and mobile applications. Here's what to expect from the rebranded Adobe InDesign CC, Illustrator CC, and more.
Adobe Creative Cloud is poised to become more unified than ever, with updates to all future versions, cloud-based Sync settings, and Behance social networking for creative designers all built into the package. But its flagship application, Photoshop, has plenty of new tricks as well.
Adobe kicked off its annual MAX conference in Los Angeles over the weekend, and MacLife.com was in attendance for the keynote address introducing the next generation of the company's creative applications.
Apple may or may not have a "porn problem" thanks to two high-profile App Store issues in the space of the last week, but we have to give them credit for handling them both in an adult (pun intended) fashion. 500px is now back in the App Store with a few minor age-gate changes, while video sharing app Vine continues to serve up scantily-clad fun to anyone who knows how to find it -- minus that "Editor's Choice" ranking, naturally...