My friends at CreativePro Magazine (formerly InDesign Magazine) asked me to comment on the major Adobe Creative Cloud announcements and software upgrades at the Adobe MAX conference in October 2021. I wrote up my thoughts in the article Adobe MAX 2021: Larger Forces at Work for the December 2021 issue. Some new features can seem puzzling…why is it a priority to create a web browser version of Photoshop, over other potential new features? After summarizing upgrades to individual applications, I talk about some of the higher-level goals at Adobe that make it easier to understand those changes across the entire Creative Cloud suite.(more…)
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.
With the release of macOS 10.13 High Sierra, you’re probably wondering whether your Adobe software will work in the new Mac operating system. I have compiled information from official Adobe sources, not rumors or anecdotes, about Adobe software compatibility with macOS 10.13 High Sierra.
If you’re getting ready to take the Adobe Certified Associate (ACA) Exam for Adobe Premiere Pro CC, I recently helped write a study guide for it. Learn Adobe Premiere Pro CC for Video Communication: Adobe Certified Associate Exam Preparation (yeah, it’s a long title) isn’t just a book. Buying the printed or ebook versions of Learn Adobe Premiere Pro CC for Video Communication: Adobe Certified Associate Exam Preparation also gives you access to the Web Edition with embedded videos by experienced Premiere Pro instructor Joe Dockery. I wrote the text that accompanies Joe’s videos.
For creative professionals, one of the most interesting things about the Late 2015 release of the 4K and 5K Retina iMac is that it uses the first wide gamut display Apple has ever made. And the color gamut it uses is not the Adobe RGB gamut usually seen on wide gamut monitors, but a gamut called P3 which is used in digital cinema.
Mac websites have not gone into much detail about this display except to more or less repeat what Apple says in their marketing materials, so I took a closer look at this display in my earlier article, A look at the P3 color gamut of the iMac display (Retina, Late 2015). As I was examining the wide gamut P3 display, I realized that there are several color profiles installed with OS X that I haven’t seen before. What led me to write this article was that almost no one seems to have mentioned these new profiles…and what they have in common.