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  1. #1
    WHT-BR Top Member
    Data de Ingresso
    Dec 2010
    Posts
    17,329

    [EN] Adobe anuncia fim do FLASH

    Adobe we will stop updating and distributing the Flash Player at the end of 2020.

    Adobe Corporate Communications
    July 25, 2017

    Adobe has long played a leadership role in advancing interactivity and creative content – from video, to games and more – on the web. Where we’ve seen a need to push content and interactivity forward, we’ve innovated to meet those needs. Where a format didn’t exist, we invented one – such as with Flash and Shockwave. And over time, as the web evolved, these new formats were adopted by the community, in some cases formed the basis for open standards, and became an essential part of the web.

    But as open standards like HTML5, WebGL and WebAssembly have matured over the past several years, most now provide many of the capabilities and functionalities that plugins pioneered and have become a viable alternative for content on the web. Over time, we’ve seen helper apps evolve to become plugins, and more recently, have seen many of these plugin capabilities get incorporated into open web standards. Today, most browser vendors are integrating capabilities once provided by plugins directly into browsers and deprecating plugins.

    Given this progress, and in collaboration with several of our technology partners – including Apple, Facebook, Google, Microsoft and Mozilla – Adobe is planning to end-of-life Flash. Specifically, we will stop updating and distributing the Flash Player at the end of 2020 and encourage content creators to migrate any existing Flash content to these new open formats.

    Several industries and businesses have been built around Flash technology – including gaming, education and video – and we remain committed to supporting Flash through 2020, as customers and partners put their migration plans into place. Adobe will continue to support Flash on a number of major OSs and browsers that currently support Flash content through the planned EOL. This will include issuing regular security patches, maintaining OS and browser compatibility and adding features and capabilities as needed. We remain fully committed to working with partners, including Apple, Facebook, Google, Microsoft and Mozilla to maintain the security and compatibility of Flash content. [To see each partner’s announcement on this news, click on the links inside each partner name.] In addition, we plan to move more aggressively to EOL Flash in certain geographies where unlicensed and outdated versions of Flash Player are being distributed.

    Adobe will also remain at the forefront of leading the development of new web standards and actively participate in their advancement. This includes continuing to contribute to the HTML5 standard and participating in the WebAssembly Community Group. And we’ll continue to provide best in class animation and video tools such as Animate CC, the premier web animation tool for developing HTML5 content, and Premiere Pro CC.

    Looking ahead, Adobe will continue to provide the best tools and services for designers and developers to create amazing content for the web.

    https://blogs.adobe.com/conversation...sh-update.html

  2. #2
    WHT-BR Top Member
    Data de Ingresso
    Jul 2011
    Posts
    1,156
    https://blog.chromium.org/2017/07/so...all-flash.html

    So long, and thanks for all the Flash
    Tuesday, July 25, 2017
    This morning, Adobe announced their plans to end support for Flash in late 2020. For Flash developers this will mean transitioning to HTML, as Chrome will increasingly require explicit permission from users to run Flash content until support is removed completely at the end of 2020.
    HTML is faster, safer, and more power efficient than Flash and works across desktop and mobile. Three years ago, over 80% of Chrome daily desktop users visited sites with Flash. Today only 17% of users visit sites with Flash and we’re continuing to see a downward trend as sites move to HTML.

    Over a three-year period, Flash usage has declined 80%.
    We strongly encourage sites that still rely on Flash to make the move to HTML as there will be an increasing number of restrictions on Flash leading up to the end of support:
    For sites that use Flash for gaming, a list of relevant APIs and demos can be found at OpenWebGames.com. We recommend exploring technologies like WebAssembly, which allows for high-performance computing.
    For sites that use Flash for media, Mozilla’s media migration guide gives an overview of the APIs used to prepare, distribute and play media on the web.
    Finally, for sites that use Flash for advertising, we recommend switching to HTML ads. Please work with your ad provider directly for this.
    Flash helped make the web a rich, dynamic experience, and shaped the modern set of web standards. We recognize that any transition can have challenges, but we will continue to work closely with Adobe and the web community to ensure that users have a great experience and to help developers make the web transition to HTML.
    Posted by Anthony Laforge, on behalf of the Chrome team

  3. #3
    Quero ser Guru
    Data de Ingresso
    Jan 2015
    Posts
    88
    Nunca imaginei que demoraria tanto para o fim do flash.
    (apesar de eu quase nem o perceber em uso atualmente)

    Por outro lado, os sites atuais parecem estar ficando tão pesados, sem mais precisar de flash para isso. O consumo de memória atualmente é bem elevado para quem curte manter várias abas abertas.

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