Home Tech News Dropbox Extension allows you Edit your Word, PDF, Image files easily

Dropbox Extension allows you Edit your Word, PDF, Image files easily

dropbox extension

Dropbox has launched its extension that allows you edit word, pdf and image files easily, this new improvement is defined as “a series of new integrations” that is designed to help enterprise users and professionals have a unified platform to start different workflows without leaving Dropbox. The company has tied up with a few companies including Adobe, Autodesk, DocuSign, and Vimeo among others to offer the first suite of Extensions. All users, including the non-business users of Dropbox, will be able to use Extensions starting from November 27.

Dropbox Extensions come as third-party plugins that can be used to perform tasks such as sign a PDF or edit an image all without uploading, downloading, or scanning the content.

With Dropbox Extensions, you’ll be able to:

  • Take a contract from first draft to final PDF to signature with no uploading, downloading, or scanning
  • Digitally fax that signed contract to its final destination directly
    from the Dropbox file
  • Annotate videos or edit images in Dropbox for real-time feedback
    on the fly
  • Automatically save these updates back to your shared folders,
    so your whole team is in sync
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To build new Extensions, Dropbox has partnered with Adobe, Autodesk, DocuSign, Vimeo, airSlate, HelloSign, Nitro, Smallpdf, and Pixlr. This list is likely to be grown with other companies over time.

“Dropbox Extensions is the latest example of how we’re partnering with other best-of-breed tools to make collaboration more seamless,” said Quentin Clark, SVP Engineering, Product and Design, Dropbox, in a blog post.

dropbox extensions screenshot Dropbox Extensions

Users will be able to access Extensions for the files they’ve stored on Dropbox by using the ‘Open with’ drop-down menu. Adobe is also separately bringing a Send for Signature with Adobe Sign Dropbox Extension to enable easy signing of Word and PDF files stored in your Dropbox folder.

This isn’t the first time that Dropbox has brought third-party services on board. Last month, the company tied up with Zoom to help users start a Zoom video call within Dropbox or access content from their Dropbox account during a Zoom meeting. It also recently brought a Gmail add-on to let users view, share, store, and save their important files on Dropbox directly using the Gmail app on Android devices.

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