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But as open standards like HTML5, Web GL and Web Assembly have matured over the past several years, most now provide many of the capabilities and functionalities that plugins pioneered and have become a viable alternative for content on the web.
Over time, we've seen helper apps evolve to become plugins, and more recently, have seen many of these plugin capabilities get incorporated into open web standards.
Starting with mac OS Sierra and Safari 10, Apple disabled Adobe Flash by default to focus on HTML 5, and Flash has never been available on Apple's i OS devices.
Google's Chrome browser has also been de-emphasizing Flash since the middle of last year.
Apple changed the original name "Mac OS X" to "OS X" in 2012 and then to "mac OS" in 2016, adopting the nomenclature that it uses for their other operating systems, i OS, watch OS, and tv OS.
The latest version of mac OS is mac OS High Sierra, which was publicly released in September 2017.
Today, most browser vendors are integrating capabilities once provided by plugins directly into browsers and deprecating plugins.
The elimination of Flash and Flash Player should not heavily impact most users because popular browsers have already moved away from the format.
designed to run on Apple's Macintosh computers ("Macs"). Within the market of desktop, laptop and home computers, and by web usage, it is the second most widely used desktop OS, after Microsoft Windows.
Adobe today announced plans to end-of-life its Flash browser plug-in, ceasing development and distribution of the software at the end of 2020.
Adobe encourages content creators to migrate flash content to HTML5, Web GL, and Web Assembly formats.
Apple also shared Adobe's Flash news on its Web Kit blog, and the company says it is working with Adobe and industry partners on the transition from Flash to open standards.
Ahead of its sunsetting in 2020, Adobe will continue to support Flash on major operating systems and browsers, issuing regular security updates, maintaining OS and browser compatibility, and introducing new features and capabilities "as needed." Adobe says it will, however, "move more aggressively" to end Flash distribution in countries where unlicensed and outdated versions of Flash Player are distributed.
The project was first code named "Rhapsody" and then officially named Mac OS X.