Adobe launches some new mobile apps and its first hardware, plus a new software development kit that it hopes will bring in third-party supporters.
The problem with the subscription service, which blocked updates, purchases, and in some case use of Adobe's software, is fixed, and Adobe apologizes.
After 24 hours of trouble with its subscription plan, including people being locked out of software, Adobe says it's fixing it.
Adobe delivers a strong fiscal quarter, despite a drop in net income, and ups its outlook for the second as it continues to garner cloud momentum.
The Creative Cloud subscription angered many customers, but 57 percent of those who signed up will continue to use it, a new survey by CNET and Jefferies finds.
Jefferies and CNET are conducting a new survey about Adobe's subscription program and increasingly elderly CS6 software. Will you renew? What competing products have you bought?
The Creative Cloud now involves some actual cloud computing with a version of Adobe's flagship that runs in Google's browser and its browser-based operating system.
Adobe swoops in on Aviary, but it seems the interest wasn't in the photo-editing app the startup offers for iPhones, iPads, and Android devices.
People have put 100 million images into catalogs for the mobile version of Adobe's photo-editing software. It only works on iOS devices now, but Android support should arrive this year.
There are plenty of detractors to the $50-per-month plan, but Adobe was persuasive enough to increase subscriptions by 331,000 in its most recent quarter.