How to stop adobe reader from updating dating erotic fingernail long story woman
The version history below lets you judge just how old a given instance of the Flash Player is and how many bug fixes its missing.
OTHER ADOBE FLASH TESTERS Adobe has a second un-named tester page at adobe.com/swf/software/flash/about/flash About_info_that displays the installed version number in a huge font (also available with insecure HTTP). But, that's all it does, there is no indication of whether the installed version is current or not.
Websites that need Flash can still use it, but the end user has to first okay this by clicking on the area of the page devoted to Flash. As of Chrome v45, you enable click-to-play with: Settings - "Let Me choose when to run plugin content" radio button.
HISTORY and BACKGROUND For Windows users with multiple browsers, the Flash player has been a particular annoyance for years because there are multiple copies of it.
Many times the Chrome browser has reported that it was up to date, yet Flash was not.
GOODBYE FLASH This site (page really) started as way for me to easily find the main Adobe Flash tester page (links at the top above) which reports both on the installed copy of Flash in your browser and the latest version for assorted operating systems.
On Windows 8, Flash in IE10 and 11 is updated with Windows Update.
On Windows 7, IE10 and IE11 depend on Adobe rather than Microsoft.
Annoyingly, if you want to block Flash content by default, Guest users on Chrome OS need to change the plugin action to "Let me choose when to run plugin content" every time they logon. FLASH PLAYER on WINDOWS (needs to be revised for Windows 10) My Recommendation: (last updated Feb 15, 2015) Windows users should only use Flash in the Chrome browser.
Each Windows browser self-updates Flash using a different mechanism.
Internet Explorer, in its never-ending quest to be the worst option, updates Flash one way on Windows 7 and a different way on Windows 8.x.
This too, has been true for a long time, and was illustrated recently when a flaw was exploitable in IE and Firefox but not in Chrome.
What's new here is the recommendation to use click-to-play as a defensive tactic in Chrome.At one point, I was viewing a single web page and the Chromebook was sluggish.