Shortly before the release of Adobe CS5 Adobe CEO Shantanu Narayen, commenting on Apples’ decision not to support Flash in their iOS, said that all the customers worldwide want flash support on their devices because Flash is synonymous with Internet due to the fact that 70 percent of games and 75 percent of video on [...]
Adobe has announced the release of Adobe Elements 9! These are the best selling photo and video organizing applications for all users from amateurs to professionals. Adobe Elements 9 include Adobe Photoshop Elements 9 and Adobe Premiere Elements 9. These applications are available for both Windows OS and Mac OS.
If you need a high quality [...]
On September 21st, Adobe announced the winner of the Next Photoshop Evangelist Competition. The winner’s name is Gavin Hoey. He is a “freelance photographer, writer and trainer of all things photographic” form West Sussex, UK. As Gavin tells in his blog he got into digital photography in the late 90’s and since that time [...]
Adobe HTML5 Pack for Adobe Illustrator CS5 is available for download form Adobe Labs. With this add-on installed Adobe Illustrator CS5 will support HTML5 and CSS3. Also capabilities of Illustrator SVG (scalable vector graphics) technology are extended.
Due to HTML5 support in Adobe Illustrator CS5 and tight integration of this application with Adobe Dreamweaver CS5 designers [...]
In summer 2010 Adobe announced beginning of the Next Photoshop Evangelist contest. Photoshop enthusiasts and professionals from all around the world could download their videos showing why they should become the next Photoshop Evangelists. This should have been a two-minute video tutorial, demonstrating capabilities of some new Adobe Photoshop CS5 features. One more requirement to [...]
Apple finally allowed applications created in Flash to the App Store. Until recently this issue was one of battlegrounds between Apple and Adobe. Developing their Creative Suite 5 Adobe had been preparing a great surprise for developers. Adobe Flash Professional CS5 authoring tool contained a Packager for iOS devices that provided a possibility to [...]
In celebrating the merits of free software and the excitement over this radical networked production method, an important truth is left unspoken. Networked collaboration shines in the low levels of network protocols, server software and memory allocation, but user interface has consistently been a point of failure. How come the networked collaboration that transformed code production and encyclopedia-writing fails to translate to graphic and interface design? The following is an investigation into the difficulties of extending the open-source collaboration model from coding to its next logical step: interface design. While we'll dive deep into the practical difference between these two professional fields, the article might also serve as a note of caution to think before rushing to declare the rise of "open-source architecture," "open-source university," "open-source democracy" and so on.