This quick release deals with a recent Google Drive change that was preventing drag’n’drop from working.
With this release we’re introducing a new, fully functional, Pro-product trial mode with a 15-day evaluation period (details below). This release also includes improvements for text updating and exporting.
This release improves compatibility with OS X 10.10 (Yosemite) and fixes problems with the Place dialog and with table updating.
This release fixes an incompatibility with the just-released InDesign CC 2014.1 update, changes how documents are displayed in DocsFlow’s Place dialog, and includes minor fixes for document updating.
This maintenance release adapts to recent Google service changes and addresses problems with drag’n’drop and sheets.
In this Age of the Web, hard copy (physical or virtual) doesn’t matter to most people, but it really matters to some. So we’ve just made important parts of our web site printable or pdf-able for when you want to take some part of it offline with you in paper or digital form, for study, reference or just light vacation reading.
This patch release addresses an issue with the recently-introduced story status indicator on the DocsFlow link icon.
This release mainly adds support for back-saving to previous versions of InDesign, but also addresses a few minor issues.
This quick release fixes a build problem with the CC 2014 Windows plug-in and improves update behavior in low memory conditions.
This release adds compatibility with InDesign CC 2014 along with a few fixes.
This dot-release improves ODF support, adds support for exporting InDesign’s various story breaks, and improves overall stability.
This DocsFlow patch corrects a plug-in packaging problem.
This DocsFlow quick release fixes an issue with links to placed GDrive documents and also story export.
This DocsFlow quick release fixes minor issues with updating and exporting.
Seth Gitner, Assistant Professor at the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communication at Syracuse University, writes:
In early 2012, a dozen students in the Multimedia Projects course at the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications at Syracuse University set out to create an interactive storytelling mobile tablet application on Central New York’s notorious winters.
Famous for frigid temperatures and record-crushing snowfalls, Central New York averages 116.9 inches of snow annually. During the previous winter, more than 179 inches of snow accumulated, making “winter” a natural choice for an interactive storytelling project.
The story ends with a call-out to DocsFlow:
The stories for this application were inserted using a content management system that combined Google Documents and InDesign using the InDesign plugin DocsFlow, from Em Software.
Go read the whole thing—it’s a great story.