Things are less positive for Flash availability on other mobile platforms, though. While Nokia's just waiting for a Linux SDK before it can start porting Flash apps to its devices within 2010, Adobe implied that it's still waiting for two other vendors to respond -- Palm's already been shown a Flash build running on webOS devices, and it's just a matter of the company signing up for Adobe's device certification system; RIM, on the other hand, is a bit more vague, but we were told it's definitely interested in both Air and Flash. And here's the surprise of the day: no comment on Flash for iOS (not to be confused with its digital publishing tools for the iPad), but there's no stopping you from hacking it in yourself.
Update: Adobe's Mark Doherty has sent us a statement to emphasize the industrial backing of the Air and Flash platforms for mobile. We've posted it after the break.
"Flash Player 10.1 and AIR have received a huge amount of positive industry support. All of our Open Screen Project partners have received Flash Player 10.1 and are working towards certification. We expect a wide range of platform support including Android, BlackBerry, webOS, future versions of Windows Phone, LiMo, MeeGo and Symbian OS. Delivery to consumers has already begun with Android 2.2, and we expect many more smart phones and tablets in the coming months."
Mark Doherty, platform evangelist, Adobe Systems.