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Acrobat gets built-in Web support

Adobe released Acrobat 3.0, an upgrade of its software for creating Web documents.

Mike Ricciuti Staff writer, CNET News
Mike Ricciuti joined CNET in 1996. He is now CNET News' Boston-based executive editor and east coast bureau chief, serving as department editor for business technology and software covered by CNET News, Reviews, and Download.com. E-mail Mike.
Mike Ricciuti
Adobe Systems today released Acrobat 3.0, an upgrade of its document-sharing software with built-in support for creating Web-based documents.

Acrobat 3.0, formerly known by the code-name Amber, can be integrated into Web browsers that support the Netscape Navigator Plug-in API or Microsoft's ActiveX controls. The package includes Acrobat Capture, a tool that lets users scan paper documents into Acrobat and convert them into portable document format (PDF) files.

Acrobat 3.0 is priced at $295. Windows 95, Windows NT, Windows 3.1, Macintosh and Power Macintosh versions will ship in August, according to the company, while versions for OS/2 and Unix are expected in September.

Separately, the company also today slashed the price of its SiteMill Web site management software for the Macintosh to $279, down from $595.