Creative Cloud Charts (Preview) was introduced in the June 2015 release of Illustrator CC as a technology preview to gather real-world feedback from customers on the new service. Based on customer feedback, the Illustrator team has decided to pause Charts and revisit the design of the feature.
Refer to this FAQs document for more information:
Why is Creative Cloud Charts no longer available?
When is the last day that Creative Cloud Charts will be available?
For customers using the June 16 release of Illustrator CC 2015, what happens when they create a new chart using the Creative Cloud Charts tool?
Will the Edit tab be available for previously created Charts in Creative Cloud Assets/ Libraries web view?
What happens to existing Charts in my Illustrator documents, or in other Creative Cloud apps that have accessed Charts via Creative Cloud Libraries?
What happens to the data used for creating Charts?
Prior to November 30, 2015 you can access the Chart data by selecting the Chart in your Illustrator document, and clicking on the Edit in Creative Cloud button. Once in the Creative Cloud Charts service in the browser, go to the Data tab. You can copy the data from here to a spreadsheet which you can save to your desktop.
After November 30, 2015 you can go to assets.adobe.com, log in to your Creative Cloud account. Select Libraries from the menu on the left, and then select Charts. From here you can navigate to the charts that you’ve created using Creative Cloud Charts.
What happens to the Charts saved in my Creative Cloud Libraries?
Are existing Charts visible in the browser view of Creative Cloud Libraries?
Is the Creative Cloud Charts Tool available in November 2015 release of Illustrator CC?
What’s the difference between a Technology Preview and a beta?
Technology Previews are services and features in Creative Cloud that we’re releasing publicly before they’re complete. Not to be confused with “betas” (features or new products that are complete but not fully tested), Technology Previews are intentionally “unfinished.” In other words, the features are fully tested and supported, but we’re still perfecting their capabilities; “previewing” the technology gives Creative Cloud members the opportunity to trial the functionality and give feedback to the product teams—who use the information to further shape the development of the features.
Does this mean that Adobe may end other Technology Previews?
Technology Previews are intentionally “unfinished” because we’re still perfecting their capabilities and looking for feedback from Creative Cloud members. The feedback from members will be used to inform future development of these technologies, and in some cases that may mean that we need to go back to the drawing board.