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.
The company's technical prowess and free VP9 licensing haven't been enough to dent the fortunes of rival compression format HEVC. But Google's already moving on to VP10.
Thousands of euros are pouring in for a camera project to give digital-video folks an alternative to the power and control of big names like Sony and Canon. It'll be tough, but the timing couldn't be better.
The move could mean people watch copy-protected premium video in a single browser rather than with dozens of video apps. For now though, Adobe's HTML video approach only works with Firefox.
The company says its technology is only in prototype phase and will be offered to television providers.
A new study has indicated that High Efficiency Video Coding has significant improvements over H.264 in ultra high-definition video.
The technology, also called H.265 and the successor to H.264, promises to double video quality for better streaming and higher-res TV. But it'll come with a patent burden, too.
Apple is adding a handful of features to its professional video editing software, along with a way for users to try it free for a month.
The Speedgrade technology and employees will help Adobe grapple with new video grends including 3D, color, HDR, and raw video.
In this week's column, CNET's Josh Lowensohn talks about Adobe's recent successes on two of Apple's platforms. He also looks at this week's big news and rumors, and answers your questions.