Publishers of technology books, eBooks, and videos for creative people
In this sample chapter from The Adobe Photoshop Lightroom Classic CC Book for Digital Photographers, learn how Scott Kelby uses the same workflow in Lightroom for every type of project.
In this sample chapter from macOS Support Essentials 10.13 (Apple Pro Training Series): Supporting and Troubleshooting macOS High Sierra, learn how to use the command-line interface (CLI) to access additional administrative functionality.
In this sample chapter from Modern Graphics Communicaiton, 5th Edition, learn how to visualize and sketch objects in three dimensions to communicate your ideas quickly and accurately.
Learn how to optimize the content of your presentation by focusing on relevance. In this sample chapter from The Non-Designer's Presentation Book: Principles for effective presentation design, 2nd Edition, Robin Williams shows you how to remove superfluous items, choose a complementary background, select high-impact photos, and more.
Adobe announced the newest generation of the Adobe Creative Cloud, its suite of software and Web-based services for the creative community, available immediately.
The IT Professional division of Pearson is excited to align to the announced with a product suite of 8 titles planned for the Creative Cloud (2017 release) from the world’s greatest authors and series from Adobe Press and Peachpit. The new products offer training and inspiration to all user levels and cover a broad range of topics within the Creative Cloud.
My sister is currently living overseas. Last month, her Mac was stolen. Unfortunately, she didn't have Find My Mac enabled, as she was running an older version of OS X, which didn't support it. The police did manage to recover the Mac after a few days, but this situation got me thinking... how could you track down a stolen Mac without Find My Mac enabled? Certainly, there are commercial third-party apps that could help. But, what about something a typical Mac user might have installed? What about Dropbox?
AirPrint was introduced with iOS 4.2, and lets you to print right from your iOS device. Now you can be super productive, right? Only if you have an AirPrint enabled printer at your disposal. Although there are hundreds of printers available that support AirPrint these days, what if you're like me, and have older printers that iOS doesn't recognize? Your Mac can help.
If you're a Mountain Lion user, then you've probably encountered GateKeeper. This is Apple's latest security mechanism, which restricts the apps that can be launched on your Mac. By default, GateKeeper only allows apps to run that are from the Mac App Store, or digitally signed by official developers who have registered with Apple. Try and launch an app from an unknown developer, and GateKeeper shuts it right down. What if you need to use the app, though? Can you launch it without disabling GateKeeper entirely? Sure you can.