Yes there is. Go to this page https://www.adobe.com/products/catalog/cs6._sl_id-contentfilter_sl_catalog_sl_software_sl_ creativesuite6.html?start=10
Scroll down to Photoshop.
Click "Buy" Ignore the $699 for now.
Full version will be the default. Click on that,and select "Upgrade" and, then follow by selection what version you own, the platform and language.
The total will be $199, Proceed to checkout.
Thank you very much. It only took 5 hours of search and 2 minutes.
Sometimes people need directions and I need practice in giving them. It's the User to User Way.
I started with the 4.01 LE that came with my scanner. Back then it qualified for a discount upgrade to the full version 5.
Anyway CS6 will be the last "permanent license" if the Creative Cloud stays put. CS7 (June 17th) will be subscription only.
That rings a bell…
Yep My first scanner was a Microtek X6EL with a SCSI connecter.
SCSI was pronounced "scuzzy". I kind of had a laugh with grammar police insisting "gif" be pronounced with a hard "g".
I still run two SCSI scanners: a film scanner and an Epson 836XL tabloid-format graphics scanner with focusing capabilities, which I couldn't possibly afford to replace with a modern equivalent.
I also had a Microtek eons ago (can't remember the model number) and that's how I got the LE application for free too.
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That "grammar police" has a valid point, in my opinion. Words in the English language that are pronounced with a soft g have that sound because those words came into the language by way of French or Late-Latin loanwords, such as giant, imagination, margin, general, gypsy, gentle, ledger, budget, generator, charge, urgent, etc.
Offhand I can come up with no such French or Late-Latin conduit for the use of the term GIF.
Otherwise the hard g phoneme derived from the Hebrew letter gimel through the Greek letter Γ (gamma) prevails. To me it sounds perfectly natural in the pronunciation of GIF.
I take the "specialty jargon" approach. Basically the computing community settles on some term and pronunciation to expedite communication. You can well argue "scuzzy" and "jif" are not proper pronunciation of SCSI and gif, but it's common usage and generally understood. It also works and there is little point to fixing it for general grammar guidelines.
I guess it depends on your local usage. Personally, I've never heard anybody in the flesh pronounce GIF with a soft g as "jif"—anywhere.
Computers and computing are so prevalent and ubiquitous these days that I don't think it makes sense to refer to a monolithic "computing community" in the general population.
Additionally, common sense tells me that the G in GIF stands for graphic, not jraphic or giraffic.
When I got my first IBM sometime in 1986, I later added a Hercules graphics card. One of the earliest formats was gif and sometime later I purchased a program to display it called "CShow". The developers said it was pronounced "jif". But in any case if you and others are more comfortable with the hard "g", go with that. It's just tradition with me. It turns out both are established pronunciations.
"The creators of the format pronounced GIF with a soft "G" // as in "gin". An alternative pronunciation with a hard "G" // as in "graphics", reflecting the expanded acronym, is in widespread usage. Both pronunciations are acknowledged by the Oxford English Dictionary and the American Heritage Dictionary.
According to Steve Wilhite, the creator of the GIF format, the intended pronunciation deliberately echoes the American peanut butter brand, Jif, and CompuServe employees would often say "Choosy developers choose GIF", spoofing this brand's television commercials. As of 2013, Wilhite remains annoyed that there is debate over the pronunciation."
Hehehe… as it turns out, I have no need for GIFs and don't deal with thatformat. As long as one knows what it is, it makes no difference how they pronounce it.