|Flash and Chrome|
|By Thom Holwerda on 2016-08-10 23:01:29|
Adobe Flash Player played a pivotal role in the adoption of video, gaming and animation on the Web. Today, sites typically use technologies like HTML5, giving you improved security, reduced power consumption and faster page load times. Going forward, Chrome will de-emphasize Flash in favor of HTML5. Here's what that means for you.
Today, more than 90% of Flash on the web loads behind the scenes to support things like page analytics. This kind of Flash slows you down, and starting this September, Chrome 53 will begin to block it. HTML5 is much lighter and faster, and publishers are switching over to speed up page loading and save you more battery life. You'll see an improvement in responsiveness and efficiency for many sites.
- My $169 development Chromebook - 2017-07-28
- Google denies funding biased research - 2017-07-19
- Google Glass 2.0 is a startling second act - 2017-07-19
- Inside Google's academic influence campaign - 2017-07-11
- More related articles