The service will retain its free version, but there are now usage limitations on certain features which can be unlocked by upgrading to either a Premium Basic ($14.99 per month or $149 per year) or Premium Plus ($39 per month or $390 per year) plan. Thatís considerably more expensive than Google Apps, which packages services like Gmail and Google Docs together for $50 per user per year, but Adobe hopes to differentiate itself by offering web meetings and the ability to create documents in the PDF format.
Along with the move to paid accounts, Acrobat.com is getting a new collaborative app called Tables that handles basic spreadsheets, and in the next 12 months the company plans to offer Acrobat.comís services on BlackBerry, iPhone, Nokia and Windows Mobile smartphones.
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