February 7, 1995
Optima Technologies said Monday it has agreed to sell its computer disk systems with software produced by Adobe Systems Inc. in Mountain View. Optima will include Adobe's well-known graphics and video programs with its systems that store computerized information on magnetic and optical disks. Other terms of the agreement were not disclosed. The goal of the two companies is to sell their products to markets such as graphics-design firms and video production companies, an Optima spokeswoman said.
March 18, 2009 |
Adobe Systems Inc. posted a 29% decline in its fiscal first-quarter profit. For the December-February period, Adobe, based in San Jose, earned $156.4 million, or 30 cents a share, compared with $219.4 million, or 38 cents, a year earlier. Excluding one-time items, adjusted earnings were 45 cents a share, beating average analysts' estimates by a penny. Revenue declined 12% to $786.4 million, roughly in line with analysts' estimates of $784.2 million, according to a survey by Thomson Reuters.
October 2, 2007 |
Adobe Systems Inc. plans to acquire Virtual Ubiquity Inc., maker of the Buzzword word processor, to compete with Microsoft Corp. and Google Inc. San Jose-based Adobe is looking to a team of former Lotus application developers to enable users of its Adobe Acrobat software to work together on publishing shared documents. The terms of the deal were not disclosed. The software lets users collaborate on shared documents and allows them to save data or format changes online.
June 3, 2006 |
Microsoft Corp. said it had canceled plans to include an automatic way to save documents in the popular PDF format in the next version of its Office software, amid a dispute with Adobe Systems Inc. Instead, users who purchase Office 2007, due out in January, will have to download separate, free software to save Word, Excel and other Office documents as PDFs.
September 20, 2001 |
Adobe Systems Inc. said its fiscal third-quarter earnings fell 10% to $96.4 million, or 28 cents a share, matching analyst forecasts, but revenue fell short of expectations. The San Jose-based software company also reduced fourth-quarter estimates to 27 cents or 28 cents a share, primarily because of a sudden drop in demand in Japan. Analysts had been expecting 31 cents. Revenue fell 11% to $292.1 million in the third quarter. Analysts were expecting revenue of $319.
September 13, 2002 |
Publishing software maker Adobe Systems Inc. said fiscal third-quarter net income rose 17% to $47.2 million, or 19 cents a share. , sales fell 2.5% to $285 million from $292 million. Losses from investments narrowed to $4.2 million from $39.4 million a year ago. Excluding acquisition-related costs and other items, profit would have been 22 cents a share, compared with analysts' average estimate of 19 cents. Adobe shares fell 73 cents to $18.45 on Nasdaq, then climbed as much as 13% to $20.
September 12, 1997 |
Adobe Systems Inc. shares rose 8.7% after the company said it expects to beat analysts' third-quarter earnings estimates on a surge in orders for its desktop-publishing software. San Jose-based Adobe, whose programs let computer users create publications with sophisticated graphics, said earnings in the quarter ended Aug. 29 will exceed 49 cents a share, the high end of estimates from analysts.
March 19, 1999 |
Adobe Systems Inc., the top maker of desktop graphics software, reported better-than-expected profit for the fiscal first quarter and said its results may beat forecasts for the fiscal second quarter as well. Adobe's profit rose to $38.3 million, or 60 cents a share, in the latest quarter, up from $26.7 million, or 38 cents, a year ago, with a boost from sales of its latest version of Illustrator software and from expense controls. Analysts were expecting 52 cents, according to First Call Corp.
June 15, 2001 |
Adobe Systems Inc. said operating earnings grew 25% in its second quarter to $121.5 million, or 34 cents a share, well above the average analyst estimate of 29 cents, on a 15% rise in revenue to $344.1 million. The software maker's results were helped by the release of Adobe Acrobat 5.0, a new version of the portable document format reader that has become a standard for document distribution on the Web.