Adobe takes another step in the right direction to the future with the release of the Creative Cloud (CC), where there will be a whopping 14 new versions of CC desktop apps, where among them include the essentials like Adobe Photoshop CC, Adobe Illustrator CC, Adobe Dreamwaver CC and Adoe Premiere Pro CC. Touted to be the biggest Adobe software release ever since CS6, it will also be accompanied by a quartet of mobile apps, not to mention updates to Creative Cloud services, amongst others.
Knowing how mobile devices like the tablet has changed the way we work, Adobe has taken to the mobile platform fondly with a trio of new mobile apps for the iPad, where they are the Adobe Sketch, Adobe Line, and Adobe Photoshop Mix, not to mention keeping the virtual brushes of digital artists sharp with a new creative hardware that they call Adobe Ink. Adobe Ink will be a new digital pen, while it will work in tandem with Adobe Slide, a digitl ruler.
There will also be new versions of CC desktop apps as mention earlier. For instance, Photoshop CC will cater for photographers as it delivers new capabilities like Blur Gallery motion effects, a Focus Mask that makes your portraits look a whole lot better, new Content-Aware capabilities, as well as a new Perspective Warp that lets one adjust the perspective of a selected segment of the image without distorting the whole photo.
The updates to CC desktop tools can already be downloaded by Creative Cloud members, since these are the perks of such membership without requiring them to fork out a single cent. The mobile apps are free to just about anyone, and for those who would want to jump aboard the Creative Cloud bandwagon, there is a special promotional price made available to those who already have Adobe Creative Suite 3 or newer.
In addition, there is also the option to sign up for a Creative Cloud Photography plan that will cost just $9.99 each month. This plan will see Photoshop CC and Lightroom 5 come together, the pair of tools that have had a great impact in the way photographs and imagery have shaped our extremely visual culture.