Students the world over (and their teachers) love Adobe Spark, and we love them using it. We built Adobe Spark with students in mind, and even chose “Spark” as the name because it’s a small thing that can ignite something much larger. With Adobe Spark, students can bring their ideas to life and watch them grow. To help teachers and students use Adobe Spark, we created the Adobe Spark Guide for Educators and Classrooms which you are welcome to download, read, and share.

4 thoughts

  1. Adobe really needs to reign in the mass creation of random products and focus on improving the ones they have. Adobe looks like it is lost, trying to find a market without a large competitor.

  2. Considering how many hundreds of thousands of people are already using Spark, and the millions of pieces of content already published, I’d say that this is indeed an area worth focusing on.

  3. If Adobe wants to be known for shallow tools for amateurs vs tools for professionals and businesses then by all means continue.
    While Adobe does this their bigger opportunities at becoming the leading CMS for businesses and a player in web technology are slipping through their fingers. Sometimes I wonder if Steve Jobs is running Adobe from the grave after he scolded Adobe that it "should be focusing on creative software" and all of a sudden Adobe lost its backbone in the technology space. Now it’s reduced to venture after venture of unproductive software targeting the semi/unprofessional market.

  4. You don’t think we can do both, Shawn? I don’t see the two as mutually exclusive. We’re hard at work on improving the pro tools, they have all received lots of updated and enhancements the past few years. Investing in tools for a broader audience doesn’t require compromising our commitment to pros as we continue to prove.
    — Ben

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