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While Adobe Flash is still the most popular option for playing videos on the Internet today, many sites - including YouTube -have begun offering videos in HTML5 format as well. While many see HTML5 eventually taking over for Flash as the reigning champion of Internet video streaming, there are a few hurdles still in the way for HTML5 going forward.
Anytime there is a technological advancement, there is always a rush for dominance as different technologies and platforms fight to position themselves at the top of the heap. Whether it was VHS vs. Betamax or Nintendo vs. Sega, one technology is bound to come out ahead. But on rare occasions, it's not a winner-take-all situation, and there are opportunities for compromise and collaboration. In the case of the future of mobile apps, there is a competition between HTML5 and native apps but, according to some industry experts, the future of the space actually sits with hybrid applications.
Sencha, a provider of HTML5 development tools, has announced the results of a survey of more than 1,400 technical professionals on their plans to support mobile devices.
Consumers and business have a myriad of choices: Android, iOS, Windows Phone 8 and more.
Recently, a dealer of HTML 5 WebSocket technology, Kaazing, announced that by utilizing Kaazing's JMS Edition 3.5 platform, for the first time ever, a single Dell server rack can now support up to one million concurrent Web-connected users.
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