Because the most popular phone in the country doesn't support the Flash video standard that powers Youtube, the video sharing giant has launched a new mobile site that's capable with the iPhone's replacement: HTML5.
Yahoo today ehanced its presence on mobile devices by adding HTML 5 video support to iPad and iPhone versions of Yahoo Web sites, and launching two new apps to the Android Market.
Google's Chrome has placed last in a Windows-based HTML 5 drag race that pitted the browser against Firefox, Opera and Internet Explorer.
Apple has imposed a strict "Safari only" policy for its recently launched HTML5 demo. Other browsers - including Google's Chrome - are blocked from loading the showcase features.
Appular has launched the first HTML5 iPhone game demo.
The title - dubbed Hand of Greed - features intense, blade strewn action, along with touch screen controls, fluid animations and dynamic lighting effects.
The puritanical Steve Jobs many not want adult content sullying his shiny devices, but porn on an iPad is clearly a no-brainer for the lucrative sex industry.
Hulu has put paid to hopes that it was preparing an HTML5 version of its video player, saying the technology simply isn't ready.
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.
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.
Skyfire has launched the first Flash video enabled mobile browser for Android-powered devices.
Steve Jobs has penned a rather extensive open letter explaining why Apple does not support Flash on its mobile handheld devices.
Android 2.2 will get one of the most important feature upgrades in the history of the Google operating system - native Flash support.
Forget Flash! Yes, an intrepid team of Google engineers has managed to create an HTML5 port of Quake II that runs at over 30 frames per second (FPS).
BrightCove has announced a new HTML5 framework designed to deliver high-quality video on the Apple iPad, iPhone and iPod Touch without the use of Flash.
Microsoft has debuted its long-awaited Internet Explorer 9 (IE9) Platform Preview.
Adobe CTO Kevin Lynch has confirmed that his company is working hard to improve the performance of Flash on Mac OS X.