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Dropbox with Adobe: Imagination, run wild

From photography to illustration to prototyping to document management, Dropbox works with Adobe’s creative tools to bring order and harmony to your wildly creative ideas.

A person editing images on a large monitor

Open Adobe Creative Cloud to collaborators

Let anyone view your work

Dropbox shared links generate high-fidelity previews for Photoshop, Illustrator and XD, so no more ‘How do I open this file?’

Capture feedback

Reviewers can add comments and annotate specific parts of images from any browser, so feedback stays in one place.

Send all your work

Streamline Acrobat document workflows

When you create, convert, edit, protect and sign your PDFs in Acrobat Pro DC on desktop or mobile, you can easily save them straight to your Dropbox account. Or if you’re using the free Acrobat Reader, you can highlight and annotate PDF text, with changes saved directly to Dropbox.

A person taking a photo of a collage using their mobile phone
Faster sign-off in Adobe Premiere Pro

Dropbox Replay – currently available in beta in English only – lets you consolidate comments, take action on feedback and finalise your video projects directly from Premiere Pro. Upload videos, access frame-accurate feedback and export new video versions to Replay.

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A whole Dropbox of tricks

Storing your various Adobe files in Dropbox gives you the tools you need to stay organised. File tagging functionality helps make finding what you need easy, and support for image metadata gives you quick access to photo details. And you can have files renamed, moved and tagged as they’re added to automated folders – without lifting a finger.

A man sitting at a desk that is covered in books, notebooks and paint colour samples

Dropbox lets you easily bring collaboration to the work you create in Adobe apps. Say goodbye to compressing large files or sending flash drives overnight. With Dropbox, you can send files of any size to anyone with just a link. And if you need to work with multiple people on a project, shared folders give everyone you invite access to the same files at the same time.

A man and a woman looking at images from a digital camera on a laptop

Just save Adobe files to your Dropbox account, and you’ll have them available on all your devices. And in Dropbox, they’re safe. Your files will be protected by 256-bit encryption, and features like file version history let you roll back to the last round – for those times the client changes their mind. Sharing from Dropbox is safe, too. You can add password protection, expiry dates and file locking to shared files to keep the right people in the right files at the right time.

A man looking at the photos he has taken with his digital camera