eGov Innovation — The Sydney Opera House has partnered with Adobe to implement its digital transformation project. Each year more than 8.2 million people visit the Opera House, Australia’s number-one tourist destination and one of the world’s busiest performing arts centres. For many, the Opera House experience starts on a screen. Some will only visit virtually, others plan their first visit inside the sails, their next seat at a performance ora dining experience.
RTN Asia — Tata Consultancy Services said it has has been selected by digital media company Adobe as a Premier Partner, the highest level of partnership among Adobe’s global ecosystem. “This new partnership enables TCS clients to fully leverage Adobe’s Marketing Platform and its core solutions, allowing them to design and execute customized strategies and integrated marketing campaigns to suit specific target audiences and customer profiles,” TCS said.
BENGALURU: Some of its biggest products — Acrobat, Illustrator, InDesign — are now entirely developed and managed out of India. And Adobe is strengthening its capacity in the country by buying office buildings in Bengaluru and Noida. The plan is to move out of leased facilities and create larger complexes over which it has greater control. “We have 3,500 people in India now. The new capacity can take that to 6,000,” says Shantanu Narayen, who has led the company as CEO since 2007. The country accounts for a fourth of Adobe’s global employee strength.
BANGALORE: American computer software company Adobe is trying to build industry-specific design solutions in partnership with Indian IT firms Wipro, TCS and Cognizant as it seeks to boost its revenues in the country that it has found a tough nut to crack. The company is taking a “solutions selling” approach in India, said Adobe’s senior vice president David Wadhwani. ”
SHANGHAI: US software giant Adobe will shut its research arm in Beijing by the end of the year, laying off 350 people, according to a statement, as foreign technology firms face a worsening business climate in China. US tech firms, including Microsoft and Qualcomm, have come under investigation over business practices, the latest in a series of industries to face tougher government scrutiny.