Consumers looking for Internet access with maximum features whilst on the move should consider mobile phone recycling. In this way they’ll receive cash for their old phone, which they can put towards the Palm webOS with Adobe's Mobile Flash Player or other phones such as the BlackBerry and Android models.
Adobe has unveiled its Flash Player 10.1 for BlackBerry, Android and Palm's webOS in the near future, although they’ve admitted that its Mobile Flash Player will not be available until the second half of the year. But Adobe CEO Shantanu Narayen says, "Apple's lack of interest in the upcoming Flash Player on the iPhone OS was a business rather than a technology decision, which hurts consumers."
The upcoming 10.1 version of Flash for mobile devices requires a fast Cortex A8 processor, which means it can only run on high-end smartphones such as the newest Android, Palm, Blackberry and Symbian phones. It will only minimally work on the iPhone 3GS and newer iPhone models.
However, Microsoft provides tough competition to Adobe, as it plans to introduce its Silverlight platform for mobile devices and become the primary platform for apps on Windows Phone and Zune. Adobe is in no way lagging behind with its upcoming Mobile Flash Player. Adobe further hopes to get Flash Player installed in tablet devices running Android and Chrome OS later this year to put it ahead of the iPad, which doesn't support Flash. If it is successful, it could impede Google's ability to push HTML5 as the preferred way to deliver apps on its upcoming Chrome OS.
sell mobile phone for cash: If you’re looking to upgrade your mobile phone then selling mobile phones couldn’t be easier than mobile phone recycling with Fonebank. With Fonebank you sell mobile for cash and help the environment, all at the same time.