While the tech sector has long been aware that Adobe’s Flash Player will expire at the end of 2020, this sunset could leave uninformed and unprepared teachers and classrooms in the dark.
The rise and fall of Flash Player are inextricably linked with the development of the internet itself. Flash rose to near ubiquity in the late 90s, as the primary enabler of interactive content and animations on the web.
Over 90% of internet users had downloaded a browser extension within a few years. Developers caught on and began animating everything using Flash.
Take a deep look at the events that lead to the end of Flash. In 2017, Adobe announced that it would pull the plug on Flash in 2020. This meant a huge shift to much of the internet.
Read the full whitepaper to get all the fact and details. See all the effects and challenges that the end of Flash will bring in 2020. Get prepared now!DOWNLOAD FULL WHITEPAPER FREE
Flash Player naturally became deeply entrenched in the EdTech space for its ability to create rich, interactive content, such as animations, interactive lessons, simulations, and games. Use any of these in your class?
Over 50% of native applications that allow content creation within the interactive displays utilizes Flash still. So do 60% of legacy non-web based lesson plans.
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