When we think of publishing workflow we think of daily newspaper or magazine newsrooms and their need to control and manage content destined for a variety of outlets whether it's print, web sites or now tablet devices.
Corporate creative departments and ad agencies are experiencing the same pressure. In 2010 the tablet became yet another destination for content. Feeling the need to exploit this emergeing media, they looked to WoodWing for help.
Yesterday RIM launched their new PlayBook device.
We're proud that after the iPad, Android2 and Android3/Honeycomb launches, WoodWing is yet again the first to bring publications to this new tablet device.
Three of WoodWing's customers where live with the App in the BlackBerry App World when the device shipped:
I'd like to tell about the many ways our Enterprise system offers possibilities to automate tasks, no matter whether this is for the production of your print or your digital publication.
Which possibilities do you have when you have a limited budget and still want to publish a daily iPad newspaper? Of course you could go the native PDF route, which replicates the printed newspaper to the iPad and which gives the reader the zooming and panning experience. But there is a smarter way ...
The World Tour Event in San Francisco showed just how much the publishing world, and WoodWing, have changed in a year.
Apple just released the new iTunes subscription functionality. A lot of people might not like the rules, but at least Apple finally provided clarity which is a good thing. We at WoodWing are happy that we could work together with Apple on this new feature with Apple and as a result have our customers launch with iTunes subscriptions the same day.
Since then a lot of fuzz has been going around around about Apple's latest move, especially since Google announced One Pass a day later with apparently a better offer for publishers. In all the complaints and comparisons between Apple's iTunes subscription and Google's One Pass many seem to forget 2 crucial things: