An updated version of Frash, an app that the cult-classic Flash cartoon "Trogdor the Burninator"). The device in question must also first be "jailbroken," or hacked to remove protections and restrictions put in place by the hardware or software manufacturer.on Apple mobile devices, has been released. At the moment, however, it's only capable of handling relatively basic Flash animations (including, for example,
Comex, the development firm that created Frash as well as the JailbreakMe tool, initially launched the app in a limited test that was first only accessible via the Safari browser on the iPad. The updated Frash, Comex says, also works on the iPhone 4, iPhone 3GS, and third-generation iPod Touch.
Last month, the U.S. Copyright Office ruled that jailbreaking is. Apple objected to the ruling, and has said that jailbreaking nevertheless violates its user terms of service, but at the same time there has .
Will the wider ability to add Flash to an Apple mobile device through jailbreaking make Apple crack down on the practice? Apple's relationship with Flash manufacturer Adobethis spring, with Adobe's Flash evangelist that read "Go screw yourself Apple" in the wake of Apple's decision to . That policy change had cut off a back-door approach that had let Flash, which Apple says it , onto Apple mobile devices without jailbreaking.
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