Adobe Flash will be replaced by Adobe Animate CC in early 2016, with new features and with security concerns still troubling computer users.
Starting January 2016, Adobe Flash will offer its place to Adobe Animate CC. However, there are still concerns as to the security issues that have been addressed over time regarding Adobe. Now, with a new option ready to conquer the global market, is Adobe prepared to enhance security and offer a truly reliable solution for computer users to benefit from?
In a blog post, Adobe has made a synopsis of the importance of Adobe Flash, praising the innovations that they have promoted so far. To quote their own words from their blog post: “For nearly two decades, Flash Professional has been the standard for producing rich animations on the web.
Because of the emergence of HTML5 and demand for animations that leverage web standards, we completely rewrote the tool over the past few years to incorporate native HTML5 Canvas and WebGL support. To more accurately represent its position as the premier animation tool for the web and beyond, Flash Professional will be renamed Adobe Animate CC, starting with the next release in early 2016.”
Besides the name, there will be substantial changes in the Adobe product offered. Among the prestigious potentials of the brand new Adobe Animate CC, we can find 360° rotatable canvas, colored onion skinning, Creative Cloud Libraries, 4K+ video export, multiplatform support, Adobe Stock and many more features.
As a result, functions will become even more spot-on and the results of using such a product will be better overall. This can only be hopeful, since new details will definitely make a difference. However, attention should not only be paid to the wonderful features.
On the contrary and above anything else, security issues that have been troubling Adobe for years ought to get smoothened and even disappear. If the whole changing process of Adobe to a new product is all about marketing, things will most likely go on as they were – with security flaws and vulnerabilities undermining the product’s reputation. If, nevertheless, the security issues have been dealt with effectively, change via rebranding is more than welcome!