Create and publish dynamic websites for desktop and mobile devices that meet the latest web standards — without writing code.
(Reprinted from Macworld Magazine)
In 2012, Adobe released a new Web designe program called Muse. Targeting InDesign users, it allowed for much the same kind of design functionality as did early versions of Dreamweaver before it became more of a development tool. The Web has changed a lot since the original release of Dreamweaver (which was then a Macromedia product); but the spirit of the old Dreamweaver lives on in Muse, in that designers who do prefer not to deal with coding can use it to build professional-looking websites.
Designers can work with familiar desktop publishing tools and hundreds of Web fonts to design freely, and they can add interactive elements such as slideshows and forms. New features include Parallax scrolling, which makes images and elements move in different directions at different speeds as you scroll, and in-browser editing, which lets clients make changes to the content of their live Websites via a browser—without affecting the underlying layout or structure of the site. You can choose whether to merge changes with the original Adobe Muse files.