Only Apple's iPhone now lacks a Flash plan. "[Apple chief executive] Steve Jobs has publicly said he's not interested in Flash Lite on the iPhone," Murarka said. That doesn't necessarily exclude a full Flash implementation. Still, Adobe has "nothing to report" on that front, he said.
Jobs criticized Flash in March 2008 for using a lot of memory and processor power, and RIM's Lazaridis cautioned users that "Web pages load slowly anyway" even without rich content.
But Adobe has been working hard to improve performance, increasing software rendering speed by 87 percent on mobile platforms versus desktop platforms, and reducing memory consumption by 55 percent, the company says.
The mobile version of Flash will also support multi-touch, accelerometers, multiple screen orientations, and hardware graphics acceleration.
"Some developers may have to tweak their existing applications to make them truly portable," Murarka said.