Adobe Photoshop has removed a photo of a snow globe that it says was posted to Instagram by a user who was using a device that was not supported by the software.
The photo has been shared more than 3,500 times since being posted on Thursday, but it was not removed from the service until Thursday evening.
In a post on the Adobe blog, the company said that the user’s photo was posted on Instagram on July 15 and that the image had been removed after a brief investigation by Adobe and the appropriate parties.
“We were unable to find any other use for the photo,” the post said.
“While we do understand the concern that people may have, we take our responsibility to keep the community safe very seriously.”
Adobe added that it would update the image in its next update to reflect the latest version of the software, which is used by millions of users worldwide.
The company added that the “error occurred because of a software update.
If you have already updated to the latest software version, please contact Adobe for assistance.”
Users on social media were outraged.
Some users pointed out that Adobe had previously been sued for a similar error, and they also noted that the company had taken steps to prevent similar errors in the future.
“The image in question was taken from the Adobe Photoshop product, which has been widely used for decades.
We have been removing these images from our portfolio, which means that no one will be able to use them as an example,” a spokesperson for Adobe told TechCrunch.
The image was taken on a smartphone camera phone and posted on June 17.
The offending image was posted by an unknown person who has a Google+ profile.
The poster posted the image to Instagram with the caption “This is how you make it happen, make it a snowman,” according to the post.
The user posted the photo in response to a question asking what the most effective way to create a snowflake was.
“It’s a really cool trick,” the poster replied.
The post has since been deleted.
The software has long been known for its ability to create and share photos and other content with other users.
Its software is used in more than 90% of desktop browsers and in more then half of mobile devices.
Adobe previously apologized for the error, which was made by a security researcher working at the company’s Mountain View, California office.
The person who posted the picture has not been identified by the company.