As far as Adobe is concerned the bug that causes Shockwave Flash to crash in Chrome has been fixed.
It began this chore back in September 2016 with Chrome 53, and by February 2017 when Chrome 56 rolls out by default Flash will be disabled for all users.You'll need to manually enable Flash if you wish to use it.What this means is that, if you're still experiencing bad Flash performance or the plugin crashing, you should check if you are indeed running the latest version of Chrome. To check, click on the three horizontal bars near the top-right corner and click Help and about.A new tab will open and Chrome will check for updates and begin downloading one if relevant.You can now choose which player you want to retain, by clicking Disable on the other one.
Chrome will now use whichever version is enabled on your PC.According to Google, "HTML5 is much lighter and faster, and publishers are switching over to speed up page loading and save you more battery life.You’ll see an improvement in responsiveness and efficiency for many sites." Flash has never been supported by i OS, and was removed from Android some years ago.Look for any entries in the list such as Adobe Flash Player, or Shockwave Flash.If you can see two or more, you have more than one Flash plug-in installed.If your browser tries to download a file, Flash is not installed.