7 Principles for Designing Help Topics in the Age of the Web

October 10, 2013 @ 3:14 PM, By Maxwell Hoffmann

In this blog, our guest, Mark Baker, shares several revealing guidelines from his book “Every Page is Page One.” Now that so many of you are publishing to multiple screens via RoboHelp and Tech Comm Suite, it is time to rethink how we author topics or sections so that any portion of our project may read more…

Adobe STC Summit Interviews 1: eBooks, Storytelling and reaching the Disabled

June 18, 2013 @ 3:13 AM, By Maxwell Hoffmann

This is the first in our series of video interviews with key thought leaders and bright attendees at the STC Annual Summit in Atlanta. Adobe installed cameras, lights and had the “Content Wrangler” himself to help gather some of the most interesting thought leaders present. We have 40 interviews to share, and will be rolling read more…

The more things change, the more you need ADOBE DAY in the UK! [June 12th]

June 3, 2013 @ 12:51 PM, By Maxwell Hoffmann

The clock is ticking! You only have until end-of-daySunday June 9th to register for a FREE strategy-packed, half-day session in Manchester, UK. This event, ADOBE DAY, will be held June 12th, just before UAEurope goes into motion at the same hotel. We’ve lined up an exciting set of speakers who are presenting all new materials read more…

Adobe RoboHelp 10 is here!!

July 26, 2012 @ 2:22 PM, By Ankur Jain

It gives me great pleasure to introduce the all new Adobe RoboHelp 10. This release offers dramatic new workflows that make it easier than ever to create, import and deliver content using a familiar, author-friendly environment. RoboHelp 10 enables you to publish socially-enabled content to multiple screens/devices using HTML5, take advantage of the end-to-end workflow read more…

Making Sense of Accessibility, Part 1

June 19, 2012 @ 10:26 PM, By Maxwell Hoffmann

This blog captures highlights of Char James-Tanney’s insightful Adobe webinar from June 19, 2012. Char revealed among other things that: People who reach full life expectancy can expect to be classified as disabled for up to 11% of their lifetime. “Color blind” people can actually see colors, they are just different colors.   Making Sense read more…

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