Adobe Stops Supporting To Flash Player For All Upcoming Android UpdatesNews — By Naveen Vaidhya on July 2, 2012 at 10:25 am
As mentioned on the Adobe’s official page yesterday, the software firm will stop the entire Adobe Flash player on Android smartphones. This means anybody that upgrades to Android 4.1 will be capable to download a certified Adobe update to Flash player. Player could remain work while using Android 4.1, Adobe considers that software will be erratic in use and the firm suggests that users should eliminate the software from their mobile device after the up gradation. Without Adobe Flash, few Android users might be in a same condition as Apple iPhone owners. But, numbers of websites have taken HTML 5 on Adobe Flash in an effort to offer a mobile-compatible form for all devices.
As Adobe is faltering all development of software, the firm thinks to change settings on Google Play store to restrict the devices, which can download the software. For example, any Android device, which is running on operating system beyond Android 4.0, will not be capable to download Flash Player from Google Play Store. Adobe officials do not feel comfortable rolling to permit Android 4.1 users to download the software since Adobe has not spent any resource or time making sure Flash player performs accurately. But, Flash player will not be mechanically eradicated from devices, which upgrade to Android 4.1. Moreover, Adobe thinks to continue showing security updates to devices with Flash player already inserted. The decision to transition away from Adobe Flash development on mobile Android machines was made previous year. The firm thinks to transfer resources in continued development of Adobe AIR platform and permits users to see a live streaming video nourish of place where a Dropcam has been inserted. With much resources moving to Adobe Flash for PC, the firm can concentrate on more protection and bug fixes for software. Previous this month, Adobe shipped a Flash Player 11.3 update. But, Mozilla Firefox users experienced several forms of browser crashes while trying to see Flash content. The crashes were majorly isolated to users on Windows 7 or Windows Vista. Officials at Adobe and Mozilla were pointing each other; however the 2 firms finally isolated the concern and issued a fix around a week after. The frequent crashed were relevant to RealPlayer plug-in that has now been included to Mozilla blacklist of difficult plug-ins, and extensions.