Adobe Flash Player 11.8.800.94

Adobe Flash Player is the high performance, lightweight, highly expressive client runtime that delivers powerful and consistent user experiences across major operating systems, browsers, mobile phones and devices.

Installed on over 750 million Internet-connected desktops and mobile devices, Flash Player enables organizations and individuals to build and deliver great digital experiences to their end users.

  • Immersive experiences with Flash video, content and applications with full-screen mode.
  • Low-bandwidth, high-quality video with advanced compression technology.
  • High-fidelity text using the advanced text rendering engine.
  • Real-time dynamic effects with filters for Blur, DropShadow, Glow, Bevel, Gradient Glow, Gradient Bevel, Displacement Map, Convolution, and Color Matrix.
  • Innovative media compositions with 8-bit video alpha channels.
  • Blend modes, radial gradient, and stroke enhancements.
  • Additional image formats: GIF, Progressive JPEG, and PNG.

Download for Firefox, Safari, Opera: Adobe Flash Player 11.8.800.94 | 16.8 MB (Freeware)
Download for Internet Explorer: Adobe Flash Player 11.8.800.94 | 16.3 MB
Download: Adobe Flash Player Uninstaller | 796 KB
View: Adobe Flash Player Website | Release Notes

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12 Comments

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Keep a copy of version 10.3.183.90 ( the most recent and secure version of v.10 ) and stay as long as you can. The last kinda good version, but much better version of the currently 11.8.

They just keep adding bloatware, useless features. It might not have sandbox protection for Firefox, but it's the reason it's working much better.

Here we go again! I just can't wait to get to work to hear everyone say "What's this Adobe screen coming up for?"

bviktor said,
You should've enabled auto-update a long time ago then

Certainly not in a corporate environment.

Raa said,

Certainly not in a corporate environment.

In a corporate environment Flash is usually not critical, in which case you certainly should enable auto-update. But if it is, you can specify your own installer versions, push them when needed and disable update checks altogether. So either way, if users get notifications, you're/they're doing something wrong.

Unfortunately it is critical in one of the environments I work in, and yes they don't have auto-update enabled, and yes we push them down.

However, I also do work outside this environment, and that's where i'm going to hear the complaints.

Thanks for the pointers though.