QUOTE OF THE DAY “Google can bring you back 100,000 answers. A librarian can bring you back the right one.” ~ Neil Gaiman (Author) ADOBE PREMATURELY LEAKS NIMBUS FOR CREATIVE CLOUD USERS THE STORY Adobe’s simplified cloud based photo...Show More Summary
When Microsoft suggested it was phasing out its venerable Paint program, nostalgic diehards were bummed out. Now Adobe has announced that it's killing another old staple, Adobe Flash, and the general reaction is closer to good riddance. "I am glad Adobe is ending Flash's life," one IT expert tells CNET...
Last year, Adobe announced a new photo editor called Nimbus, which is basically like Lightroom but stored on a cloud. The beta version was planned for this year, but Adobe accidentally leaked it to their creative cloud users before the actual release. Show More Summary
At its MAX Conference last year, Adobe announced that it was working on Project Nimbus, an all-new photo editing app that included simplified tools, as well as cloud storage and syncing for your files. The folks at MacGeneration noted that...Show More Summary
With Adobe this morning announcing that they would stop updating and distributing Flash Player at the end of 2020, the date has finally been set for the death of Flash. And it's not before too long. the standard was riddled with security errors, and Adobe couldn't update it fast enough to plug all the holes hackers kept finding. More »
Adobe announced today that it plans to retire Adobe Flash in December 2020 when it will stop updating and distributing Flash. The company suggests that developers switch from using Flash to modern web technologies such as HMTL5, WebGL or WebAssembly. Show More Summary
And in some parts of the world, the end will come even sooner.
Adobe has announced it will stop developing and distributing Flash at the end of 2020 and is encouraging content creators to move their content to open formats such as HTML5, WebGL and WebAssembly. The times, they are a changin'. More »
Adobe: Today, most browser vendors are integrating capabilities once provided by plugins directly into browsers and deprecating plugins. Given this progress, and in collaboration with several of our echnology partners — including Apple,...Show More Summary
Here it is, hiding halfway down the company's latest press release, like a guillotine in a crowded town square. "Adobe is planning to end-of-life Flash." Boom. That's the sound of the blade dropping, and Flash, finally, thankfully, mercifully dying. Because Adobe just killed it. More »
Adobe on Tuesday said its Flash software that served up video and online games for decades will be killed off over the next three years.
Adobe has announced it’s killing Flash. This is it, with Flash going away for good. No comebacks, no last-minute reprieves, gone but not forgotten. The end is nigh, so Flash fans (also known as “idiots”) should make the most of this woeful piece of technology while they still can. Show More Summary
When you went into business for yourself, you probably didn’t envision how difficult it would be to maintain productivity throughout the workday. Let’s face it: without a bunch of corporate bigwigs breathing down your neck, what sort...Show More Summary
In an announcement on its website Tuesday, Adobe said that it will stop updating and distributing its Flash Player plugin by 2020.
Flash never adapted to the modern world, and now Adobe is giving up. The post Adobe to Kill Flash Plugin by 2020 appeared first on ExtremeTech.
No, for real this time.
We don’t know many people who really miss Adobe Flash. HTML is faster, more secure, and easier on resources. Flash was a mess, causing major lag playing a 2D Flash game on a $2,000 gaming rig. Not to mention that Flash is far less common these days. In 2014, over 80% of Chrome users visited [...]
Team of two female architects, sitting at desk in office. The women talk reviewing a building plan. Medium shot. Photo by Adobe Stock Nick Corcodilos started headhunting in Silicon Valley in 1979 and has answered over 30,000 questions...Show More Summary
It's ever more important to be able to edit your photos on the go. Adobe has stripped-down versions of Photoshop, Illustrator and Lightroom apps available in both mobile and web-based formats. You manage your photos through Adobe's Creative Cloud system, though, which can be a bit cumbersome, especially when you forget to sync your files. Show More Summary
Adobe plans to phase out its venerable Flash Player by 2020, and browser makers will act even faster to get rid of it.