Before Chrome and Flash became one, users had to download a separate plug-in to facilitate Flash. Now Flash has been "enabled by default," according to .
For those who aren't so keen on Flash -- perhaps wooed by Steve Jobs' for Adobe -- : "... type 'about:plugins' into the Chrome address bar to see a list of plug-ins and a 'disable' button to shut down what isn't wanted."
Adobe Flash has been in the news a lot lately. Apple and Adobe feuded publicly regarding . In the end, , instead embracing its vision of the future of Internet video: HTML5. but has chosen not to make (too many) enemies on the Internet by excluding Adobe from Chrome updates.
Earlier this week, , most notably Google's Android. The highly anticipated Android update, Version 2.2 -- or -- will support Flash, bringing the future of Internet games and video to smartphones. Only some Android smartphones will receive Froyo -- to see if you're one of the lucky.
, PCWorld found it to be "quite good" with "amazing" speeds. The elephant missing from the room was Hulu. According to Adobe, Hulu does not own distribution rights for their content on mobile devices and therefore cannot stream video to smartphones. Sad day. Maybe Hulu will make an Android app soon.