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Adobe is getting with the Web program: PhoneGap maker Nitobi will give Adobe tools for building mobile sites with Web standards, and TypeKit brings Web font subscriptions.
This free font integrates regionally appropriate Japanese, Chinese, and Korean language promises to be a boon to designers and developers.
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.
To commemorate a quarter century of its Adobe Originals type program, a font free for all.
Developers writing apps using the Cordova software foundation now can reach Mozilla's browser-based operating system as well as Android, iOS, Windows Phone, and BlackBerry OS.
In the update now available, Creative Cloud subscribers will see a boatload of enhancements to Photoshop -- including some interesting support for 3D printing -- and some minor changes for InDesign and Illustrator.
Creative Cloud subscriptions jumped by 221,000 to reach 700,000 in Adobe's most recent quarter. In an exclusive interview, Adobe Chief Shantanu Narayen says that is evidence Adobe is "well on our way to a very successful transition."
Depending on your feelings about Creative Cloud, you're either going to want to pop the champagne or sharpen your pitchfork. The Creative Suite products go cloud-only, but get better integration and new features.
The $50-per-month Creative Cloud subscription that arrives with CS6 leaves plenty of customers cold. But Adobe's doing the right thing by adding the option.
The company is working closely with CreateJS to help Flash developers -- and Adobe itself -- move to Web standards. The technology dovetails with an upcoming Flash Pro CS6 feature, too.