If you're looking for gee-whiz features, you won't find them here. But there are still some nice enhancements.
While there are a handful of new capabilities in the update to Adobe's entry-level image editor, the most noticeable is a more readable interface intended for middle-aged eyes.
The niftiest new feature in this consumer video-editing application is Time Stretch, which lets you slow down, speed u,p and reverse clips.
While the updates to its Shake Stabilizer is welcome, the rest of the program's updates don't feel terribly compelling.
Photoshop Mix feels like a version 1.0 product -- albeit a very slick one -- and is mostly worth trying for the curiosity factor.
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Though Photoshop Express is hardly a photo-editing power tool, it stands out from a unpolished, scattered crowd on Windows Phone.
A nice, but not necessarily must-have update, Adobe Lightroom 5 remains a strong program for working with raw images.
If you're looking for something beyond simple photo retouching and filtering for your late-model phone, Photoshop Touch hits the mark, but look at user reviews before you leap.
The latest version of Adobe's raw-editing software enters public beta testing and introduces the capacity to proxy-edit files on disconnected drives.
Dubbed Project Rigel, the mobile app will let people retouch photos on iPhones and iPads. It is slated to make its debut at Adobe's conference for digital creators in October.