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Today, Adobe announced the latest round of updates to its ubiquitous software suite, with its Creative Cloud subscription service taking center-stage. Not only is the old Creative Suite moniker being dropped completely, but a whole slew of cloud-dependent features were introduced. While the updates will be a boon to a huge number of Adobe customers, it’s going to annoy the hell out of one core Adobe demo: the pirates.
Late yesterday, we brought you the news that Adobe had buckled under the pressure of the Australia Tax inquiry brought on by the government and lowered local pricing to bring it more in line with US counterparts. You might thank benevolent Adobe for finally coming around to our way of thinking, but I’m here to tell you why you should be as angry with them as ever.
Adobe’s just unveiled touch versions of Photoshop and other illustration tools, but iPad users will have to wait to use them until at least next year.
Once upon a time there was a program called Photoshop, created by the Knoll Brothers. Twenty years and eleven versions later, it basically remains unchanged. Except for the damn bloody tabs.
I’ve spent more than a month working with Adobe Creative Suite 4 Master Collection. I’m impressed. It pushes the envelope again with new tools and enhancements that will save a lot of time.
Along with their 9600M GT card for portables announcement with the MacBook Pro, Nvidia has also announced their new Nvidia Quadro CX. The $US1,999 PCIe card, which according to them has been “specifically designed and optimised the Quadro CX to enhance the performance of Adobe Creative Suite 4″, will accelerate all most common operations in Photoshop, After Effects, Premiere and H.264 encoding.
Were you tantalised by our taste of Adobe’s Creative Suite 4, the insanely huge upgrade to its product lines? You can stop holding your breath and start parting with your money, now that the product family–which includes improved versions of Photoshop, Illustrator and Dreamweaver–is now shipping! Updates number into the hundreds, from hardware acceleration to multitouch. Full versions will run from $US1,700 to $US2,500, but Adobe will give you a discount if you’ve already got CS3. The press release is below.