Another step toward the obsolescence heap.
Mozilla is the latest to slash Adobe’s aging multimedia tool. (Updated)
It’s official: Flash has lost its groove. There’s no stopping HTML5 now.
Hail the rise of apps as shopping tools.
Think users, not technology providers.
Once upon a time, Kevin Lynch lived to defend Adobe’s Flash against the haters at Apple. Now he’s joining them.
A new study finds that Microsoft products account for only 14% of current PC vulnerabilities. The rest belong to third-party applications.
On March 13, Adobe unexpectedly added a chapter to the story of the fading of the PC, when it announced that it would be closing down its BrowserLab service effective… March 13.
Microsoft is adding Flash support back into its IE10 browser. But do we really want it?
Adobe ran a study of 1,000 sites with more than 1 billion page views and found that tablets drive more traffic than smartphones.
The iPad isn’t just for content consumption anymore. Here’s our roundup of the top five best photo-editing apps for Apple’s tablet.
Despite Oracle Java being ranked among the highest risk vulnerabilities, a startling 72% of Java users are not bothering to update their software to the latest and safest versions.
What about the people you hate? They all need gifts too. Fortunately, there’s a wide range of less-than-desirable tech gifts, even if you’re wrapping up your shopping at the last conceivable minute.
When the Web was still text links and tables, Adobe Flash brought us rollovers, interactive games and kitten videos. But a hard stand by Apple was the begining of the end for the groundbreaking technology, and guess what? We’ll be OK without it.
Do Not Track, a tool designed to afford users privacy as they browse through the Web, will be active by default when users install or first-run Internet Explorer 10 in Windows 8. But in an effort to save Do Not Track, one developer for the popular Apache Web server is trying to to add a feature in Apache that will actively ignore any Do Not Track…
Today Adobe released Flash Player 11.1 into the Android Market, fulfilling its promise to support Flash on Ice Cream Sandwich. Adobe is finally burying mobile Flash, a standard that has had one foot in the grave since Steve Jobs passed a death sentence on it when the original iPhone came to market.
As of now, the Flash Player update will only be…
According to several reports, Flash for Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich will be ready by the end of 2011. This will be the final release of mobile Flash as future versions of Android will support it. At this time that only means that Samsung Galaxy Nexus users do not get Flash and since that device (or Ice Cream Sandwich) is not yet widely released…
A former manager and engineer of Flash at Adobe said today that when the true smartphone revolution came in 2007 with the announcement of the iPhone is 2007, Adobe ignored it. Carlos Icaza co-founded Ansca Mobile, the creators of the Corona SDK, left Adobe in 2007 when his call for embracing the touchscreen smartphone evolution was ignored by Adobe…
The Web is singing this morning. The coming death of Flash on mobile devices has made a lot of tech pundits and developers very happy. There is a big fat “I told you so” coming from all corners the of Internet while all Adobe can do is quietly sit back and rue the day the original iPhone was announced.
There could be several books written about…
Two weeks ago, Apple launched iOS 5 and along with it came Photo Stream, the photo-syncing feature of iCloud. With it, Mac and iOS users can syncronize their photos across the desktop, iPad, iPhone and iPod Touch.
For those who aren’t thrilled with Photo Stream, Adobe launched an alternative today called Carousel. The new applications for Mac and…