Where do Adobe Creative Cloud desktop and mobile applications save your work? Does it surprise you to know that there are at least five possible answers to that question? This can cause a lot of confusion, especially for beginners.
In my article on CreativePro.com, I take a closer look at the different forms of Creative Cloud storage, and the different ways that desktop and mobile applications use them.
Only recently have I become aware of the range of wildlife that lives in and migrates through pockets of nature that exist just a short walk from many of our homes. Images of local wild birds are the subject of Wild in North Seattle, an exhibition of my photographs at Herkimer Coffee in Seattle, USA. See herons, eagles, and more. All of the photographs were taken within 5 miles of the venue. You can view this show until December 30, 2018.
With the release of macOS 10.14 Mojave, you’re probably wondering whether your Adobe software will work in this update to the Mac operating system.
With every macOS upgrade, full information about compatibility is typically not available on the day the new system is released or even shortly after. More information emerges over time, as Apple, Adobe, and other software developers test with the final public release and produce updates with fixes. I’ll update this article as new information comes out.
I wrote the article Collaborating Through Cloud Services, for the May 2018 issue of InDesign Magazine. I talk about ways to improve creative workflows with your team, using online resources such as Dropbox and InCopy.
Artists and designers are taught the conventional wisdom that design for digital displays should be in RGB color, and design for print should be in CMYK color. While that’s generally true, there’s a gray area that causes some confusion for some, especially beginners. I explain the difference between these workflows in my article on CreativePro.com.