Adobe Working Hard to Get Flash Onto Phones
Today the Wall Street Journal is reporting that Adobe "is reengineering its software so Flash-based games and videos can run on different handsets as well as PCs without being modified." Adobe says it has teams working to create Flash support for every smartphone platform, including webOS, S60, Android, BlackBerry OS and iPhone OS. Adobe has partnered with chip and phone makers, as well as developers in hopes that a cross-platform version of Flash can be created. Flash is used by many web sites. Giving smartphones the power to run Flash would make them much more PC-like when it comes to gaming and browsing the web.
Adobe Tweaks Lightroom for iOS and Android
Adobe today announced a handful of changes to Lightroom for iOS. The mobile app now offers a refreshed photo-editing user interface that Adobe believes is easier to use when it comes to enhancing and adjusting images on a phone.
Google Camera Adds Selfie Flash, Double-Tap to Zoom
The native Google Camera application, most often found on Nexus and Pixel phones, now includes a selfie flash. The flash works similar to that of the iPhone in that it fires a burst on the screen itself.
Polaroid Shows Off Two Android Smartphones
Polaroid today announced the Power and Snap smartphones, two Android handsets that will be sold to U.S. consumers online.
Adobe's Lightroom App Adds RAW HDR Shooting for Android and iOS Phones
Adobe today updated its Lightroom Mobile application and added the ability for Android and iOS devices to shoot in RAW HDR mode. Adobe says the new HDR mode automatically scans each scene to measure the best-possible exposure range and then takes three photos that are merged to deliver the widest exposure and contrast range.
Motorola Debuts Budget-Friendly Moto E4 and E4 Plus
Motorola today announced the Moto E4 and Moto E4 Plus, two low-cost Android smartphones that sit one step up from the entry-level Moto C handsets. Both the E4 and E4 Plus run Android 7.1 Nougat and include Snapdragon 427 quad-core processors with 2 GB of RAM, and 16 GB of storage.
Why do people want Flash on their phone?
Think about it. The majority of Flash content (aside from videos, which most phones have far-superior standalone apps for) , all you're left with for Flash is annoying web sites and annoying advertisements (Lowermy
YouTubePlay for PocketPC..
what about windows mobile?