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.
While the updates to its Shake Stabilizer is welcome, the rest of the program's updates don't feel terribly compelling.
The niftiest new feature in this consumer video-editing application is Time Stretch, which lets you slow down, speed u,p and reverse clips.
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.
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.