Prerelease Program for next version of Adobe RoboHelp

11-30  Source: Network gathering  Views:0 

Advertisement
I am happy to announce that we have started the prerelease
program for next release of Adobe RoboHelp. You might have already
read about some rave reviews of the Sneak Peeks of Adobe RoboHelp
that we did at STC, Minneapolis. It's now your turn to get your
hands dirty with a prerelease build.
Apply now by filling up the Prerelease Participation Form by
visiting the following link:
https://prerelease.adobe.com/callout/default.html?callid=1DE2E04FA23D46C886DD55A88F611D11
Enrolling into the program does not guarantee access to the
prerelease program. You shall get access only once your application
has been approved.
Please note: You would be required to submit a short
questionnaire, while you apply for the Prerelease Program for Adobe
RoboHelp.
During the application process, please use the "Existing
Users" section if you have an existing Adobe Prerelease Program
user account. If you are participating in prerelease programs for
the first time and do not possess a prior account, then use the
"New Users" section for creating a new account. You will have to
provide your email address and password for creating a new Adobe
Prerelease Program user account. A mail containing a link to the
Prerelease program will be sent to the specified email address for
verification. Use the link specified in the mail to continue with
the registration process to join the Prerelease program.
We look forward to your participation.
Regards,
Akshay Madan
Product Manager - Adobe RoboHelp
http://blogs.adobe.com/techcomm/robohelp/
Hi DaLy
Sure, I'll be happy to try. However, all I really know about
it is what has been relayed to me over the years. I have no idea as
to how accurate it is or isn't.
I've been told that because Adobe (and formerly Macromedia)
are publicly traded companies, they have to be extra careful in
divulging any information that could impact the sales of their
stock. However, I balance this with the fact we regularly see
Microsoft (Who, unless I'm mistaken is also publicly traded)
divulgiing assorted features and whatnot.
I've also heard from time to time that it's more of a
"competitive edge" thing. Where if Company A divulges features in
progress, competitors may be able to somehow use this against
Company A by bringing their own software to market sooner wth the
features in place.
So I have to look at this and rather assume it simply comes
down to the company choice.
Cheers... Rick
Related articles