Want to run Flash on your iPhone?
There’s an app for that… It isn’t Flash Continue reading
Do read the original comic strip this detail comes from, oh, and wait for a wave of comics for the iPad (led by Marvel/Disney) and if you think you might like eComics, be sure to buy the physical ones too...
Thanks to Foxtrot
War makes strange bedfellows, and now it looks like Google and Adobe may be cosying up as they attempt to circumnavigate the iPhone world with a stab at marching out on Android.
Adobe today announced developers now have access to the Photoshop.com Mobile for Android 1.1 editor, allowing them to easily make it a part of their applications and deploying its collection of new editing effects.
Aaron Filner, the group product manager for the Flash platform speaks with Mashable’s Ben Parr.
Leading US publisher, Conde Nast, takes Apple’s iPad extremely seriously and intends releasing not one but five magazines in a format ready for the “magical” device, the New York Times explains.
The first magazines for which it will create iPad versions are Wired, GQ, Vanity Fair, The New Yorker and Glamour, the company will announce today. GQ’s iPad version will be ready in April, while Vanity Fair and Wired will take space on your iPad in June, with the remaining two titles set to reach the platform this summer.
So here’s part of the Apple versus Flash versus Android future – this video shows us a user remotely controlling an Adobe AIR-made app using an Android phone.
(Though do take careful note of the platform the guy’s using to have all of his fun, love those white power cables..).
Hmm, so it looks like Adobe is working hard to answer its most high-profile Flash critic, Steve Jobs, last week revealing a deal with Nvidia designed to make for a better user experience on mobile devices.
The two firms are collaborating as part of the Open Screen Project to optimize and enable Adobe Flash Player to leverage GPU video and graphics acceleration on a wide range of mobile Internet devices, including netbooks, tablets, mobile phones and other on-the-go media devices.
Russian software developers Macvide have introduced their Flash to video conversion utility for Macs, called (appropriately enough) FlashVideo Converter 2.2.
The software allows easy conversion of Adobe Flash SWF and FLV files to video, exporting to myriad formats including MP4, MOV, 3GP and MPEG.
Microsoft has introduced multimedia creation and streaming software, Silverlight 2, which will be available for download from October 14.
Designed as a QuickTime and Flash competitor, Microsoft also announced support of open source communities by funding advanced Silverlight development capabilities with the Eclipse Foundation’s integrated development environment (IDE) and by providing new controls to developers with the Silverlight Control Pack (SCP) under the Microsoft Permissive License.
Adobe is likely in hot water this weekend, with news that a security hole in Flash means users can get free access to record and copy video and movies made available using the software.
Amazon.com’s online movie service is apparently affected, meaning users can easily grab a copy of films – even those theoretically protected against such use.
Apparently, the flaw lies in the Flash video servers. “The software doesn’t encrypt online content, but only orders sent to a video player such as start and stop play. To boost download speeds, Adobe dropped a stringent security feature that protects the connection between the Adobe software and its players,” Reuters explains.