If you're looking for gee-whiz features, you won't find them here. But there are still some nice enhancements.
Changing Web usage is hard. Google has granted a few extra months of leeway to those who rely on a handful of popular plug-ins, such as Silverlight, to extend what their browser can do.
While the updates to its Shake Stabilizer is welcome, the rest of the program's updates don't feel terribly compelling.
New features include increased portability and new editing tools to add a variety of image and video effects.
Lambo wants in on the new wave of hybrid supercars, so it's brought the 910-horsepower Asterion concept to the 2014 Paris Motor Show.
By using HTML5 by default to deliver YouTube video, Google helps the Web root out Adobe's Flash. The next challenge for the Web: competing with mobile apps.
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 Photoshop Streaming runs on a Google server instead of your PC. Remember Sun Microsystems' motto "the network is the computer"? CNET's Stephen Shankland takes a look.
It's time for a new look at what's important for the creative pros at the core of Adobe Systems' business. With CS6 software now 30 months old, is the Creative Cloud looking better?
Though Photoshop Express is hardly a photo-editing power tool, it stands out from a unpolished, scattered crowd on Windows Phone.
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