Software comes and software goes. Most that fall into the latter category deserve their fate, because either they weren't very good or they were superseded by a better option. Though such also-rans are soon forgotten, some defunct software still holds our affections, whether because nothing as good has come along or because it was our "first love" in a category. Software may seem a funny thing to be sentimental about, but when you use a tool every day, you can grow quite fond of it. We ransacked
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There's a place, one would think, for an easy-to-learn basic Web site creator. But in an era dominated by Adobe Flash and Dreamweaver, such a program is hard to find. GoLive, which debuted for the Mac in 1996, has been called "the only advanced Web site creator that non-gear-heads could understand." Users assembled Web sites by dragging and dropping elements in a WYSIWYG environment. Adobe purchased GoLive Cyberstudio in 1999, renamed it Adobe GoLive, and released a Windows version. But once it acquired Macromedia and the more capable Dreamweaver, it no longer had room for CyberStudio.
Join us for a roundup of the top stories on InformationWeek.com for the week of December 14, 2014. Be here for the show and for the incredible Friday Afternoon Conversation that runs beside the program.