Danger, danger, Will Robinson! Abandon Flash. Jump to HTML5 before we all implode.
A number of Hollywood heavyweights - including Time Warner and NBC - have snubbed Steve Jobs and his "magical" iPad by adamantly refusing to abandon Flash.
Marvell and One Laptop per Child (OLPC) have teamed up to design a new family of low cost ($75), next-gen tablets that will be capable of operating on just a single watt of power.
Seagate has debuted a 2.5-inch laptop PC hard drive that combines SSD-like performance with the capacity and price points of traditional HDDs.
Adobe has taken a great leap forward into the mobile space with the release of Flash 10.1.
Hulu has put paid to hopes that it was preparing an HTML5 version of its video player, saying the technology simply isn't ready.
A sleek Aigo MID running Nokia's Maemo Linux has been spotted in the wild.
The Walkshow NX7001 - which boasts a compact smartphone form factor - is powered by a Marvell PXA310 806MHz processor, 128MB DDR and NAND flash.
The cofounders of Adobe have responded to Steve Jobs' recent anti-Flash diatribe by criticizing the latter company's alleged attempt to "dictate" and "control" the Web.
Froyo, Google's next-gen Android OS, was recently tested on a Nexus One smartphone and racked up an impressive 450% speed increase over version 2.1.
Why is anyone even bothering to debate this? HTML5 is the right path for the Web. Adobe is, well, just Adobe.
No, Apple's nascent Gianduia platform will not kill Flash for the masses. That is what HTML5 is for - at least according to Steve Jobs.
An ARM spokesperson has blamed Flash and the abrupt emergence of tablets for the lack of smartbooks in the mobile marketplace.
Adobe CTO Kevin Lynch has accused Apple of creating and enforcing a closed ecosystem during his keynote speech at the Web 2.0 conference in San Francisco.
Who says Flash is dead? Certainly not Adobe, which recently showcased an Android-based prototype tablet running both Flash and AIR at the Web 2.0 Expo in San Francisco.
Asustek is reportedly planning to unveil an Intel Atom-powered Windows 7 tablet at Computex 2010.
Is that World of Warcraft (WoW) running on your iPad? Why, yes, yes, it is!
The Federal Trade Commission and Department of Justice are considering investigating Apple over anti-trust concerns relating to mobile devices - they just need to decide which of them will handle the investigation.
The Android-powered Aigo tablet boasts a 1GHz ARM Cortex A9 processor and features Nvidia's Tegra 2 graphics chipset. But does the Aigo have what it takes to be an Apple iPad killer?
A Microsoft spokesperson has weighed in on the latest Apple-Adobe spat by dubbing HTML5 the "future" of the web.