“Linux users have access to both NPAPI and PPAPI versions of Flash Player. However, for the last four years, the NPAPI version has been held at 11.2 and regularly updated with only security fixes while the PPAPI version (used in Chrome and Chromium based browsers), is in line with the standard Windows and Mac releases.
Today we are updating the beta channel with Linux NPAPI Flash Player by moving it forward and in sync with the modern release branch (currently version 23). We have done this significant change to improve security and provide additional mitigation to the Linux community.”
See Beta News – Flash Player NPAPI for LinuxOne of the few remaining annoyances of using GNU/Linux in a world full of That Other OS has been the absence of full support/reluctance by Adobe.“Adobe Flash Player 11.2 will be the last version to target Linux as a supported platform. Adobe will continue to provide security backports to Flash Player 11.2 for Linux.
Flash Player version installed on this system : 22.214.171.1242
Flash Player version available on upstream site: 126.96.36.199
after visiting http://labs.adobe.com/downloads/flashplayer.html:
Flash Player version installed on this system : 188.8.131.52″ They’ve finally seen the light and have agreed to keep flashplugin up to date for GNU/Linux just as Google has threatened deprecation of Flash in their browser… Just yesterday, TLW was on the phone to “support” who was trying to get her to install an executable for TOOS. Come on folks, GNU/Linux exists and won’t go away.
We’ve been here a while – search
- 2015 - Year of the GNU/Linux Desktop
- market share
- renewable energy
- small cheap computers
- smart phone
- Solo EV
- that other OS
- thin client
- thin clients
My MissionMy observations and opinions about IT are based on 40 years of use in science and technology and lately, in education. I like IT that is fast, cost-effective and reliable. I do not care whether my solution is the same as yours. I like to think for myself.
My first use of GNU/Linux in 2001 was so remarkably better than what I had been using, I feel it is important work to share GNU/Linux with the world. I have been blessed by working in schools where students and school systems have benefited by good, modular software easily installed in most systems.
I have shown GNU/Linux to thousands of students and hundreds of teachers over the years and will continue in some way doing that until I die in spite of the opposition.