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The flash player that you are using in Chromium is Pepper Flash Player (pepperflashplugin-nonfree) from the Muon Software Center. Firefox uses Adobe Flash Player. Search for the Adobe Flash plugin (flashplugin-installer) in the Muon Software Center and check if it is installed. If Adobe Flash plugin is not installed, then install it.


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Create a new (empty) directory on your flash drive (e. g. with Nautilus or any other file manager) and use the Steam settings dialogue to configure it as alternative library location.


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Adobe Flash player is proprietary. Check boxes for proprietary software in Software and Updates setting, and then go to Software Center , and look for it there. Also install QuickJava addon in Firefox ( type in address bar about:addons ). This will help you to easily enable Java and Flash in Firefox. This is my usual set up in Ubuntu. Also, if you don't ...


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If you search for flash player alternative only because the adobe flash plugin for linux is outdated, you could install the latest version of the adobe flash player through pipelight which allows you to use its supported plugins nearly as if you use windows browser. then you could keep the plugins up-to-date using sudo pipelight-plugin --update


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The latest version of Pepper Flash Player in Chromium web browser is 15.0.0.189 Pepper Flash Player can be installed using the Ubuntu Software Center. If a more recent version of Pepper Flash Player has been released and you want to update Pepper Flash Player to the latest version, you can do this from the terminal using the following command: sudo ...


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you could install the latest version of the adobe flash player through pipelight which allows you to use its supported plugins nearly as if you use windows browser. then you could keep the plugins up-to-date using sudo pipelight-plugin --update


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I'm not entirely sure if it is important to you to used that specific flavor of chromium or if you are simply asking how to solve the flash crisis. After much frustration and hunting for answers for how to make either firefox or chromium operate flash under Ubuntu, my solution wound up being slightly better than defeat. I discovered a few weeks ago that ...


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Install "Flash and Video Downloader" add-on (Firefox), go to the page where is the video, click the icon of the add-on to see what you can download.


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I fixed it by installing Google Chrome.


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A simple solution may be to install ubuntu-restricted-extras. This should install various plugins and codecs that you may need to get going, all in one easy swoop. I suggest this because I've noticed an obtuse problem in your question, that you installed pepperflash to use with firefox. pepperflash is for chromium only; firefox uses a different version of ...


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Install google-chrome-stable if firefox flash is not working, or you might wanna consider reinstalling firefox like mentioned this post and reinstall it.


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I have the same problem and it boils down to my proxy settings not being used. The easiest solution I've found is to run (note the -E) sudo -E apt-get --reinstall install flashplugin-installer when the pop-up horror starts again. Not very elegant but it works for me.


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I think PepperFlash would fix that issue I've seen other people having issues with chromium using Adobe Flash and they said PepperFlash fix most of their problems. Install it through Ubuntu Software Center.


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Chromium does not support flash at all anymore. If you want to use flash content, you need to use another browser like Google Chrome or Firefox. Google Chrome has flash support built in, while Firefox requires the package flashplugin-installer to be installed to work. Pepperflash does in my experience work sometimes, but not always.


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This solution has worked for me . Try it and see if it does for you . Go to software centre and remove chromium and all its plug ins . Open your firefox and follow this link https://www.google.com/chrome/browser/ . Once its downloaded open it with software centre and instal it . That installs Google Chrome stable for 64bit Ubuntu , not that crap that ...


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It's possible. After installing youtube-dl (sudo apt-get install youtube-dl) Simply youtube-dl --format bestaudio <link> And it will save an .m4a file with the video's title. Xenoth


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Flash Adapted from: https://help.ubuntu.com/community/RestrictedFormats/Flash Ubuntu (32-bit) Open the Ubuntu Software Center Search for 'ubuntu-restricted-extras' Install the package (this package also installs MP3 and WMV codecs) Ubuntu (64-bit) Open the Ubuntu Software Center Search for 'flashplugin-installer' Install ...


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AHAH! Just when I had given up, I found a solution!! When I tried to stream from Acorn TV I got the message "update to Flash 12" which can't be done directly. Google Chrome does NOT solve the problem. Apparently only Flash 12.2 and later versions will handle the DRM system used. Pipelight is a special browser plug-in which allows the Windows plug-ins to ...


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I have the exact same problem with my favorite song. here is a list of solutions I know: Put on a set of headphones if you have any, and mess with the volume on both systems. (You can only do it with the Computer sometimes because only some headphones have the ability to get volume turned up and/or down.) If you have any speakers, connect them to your ...


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For 32 bit system: Press Ctrl+Alt+T on keyboard to open the terminal. When it opens, run the command below to update your package lists: sudo apt-get update Then open Ubuntu Software Center, search for and install the package flashplugin-installer. It extracts the 32-bit Flash player library from the adobe-flashplugin package (which is retrieved from ...


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Pepper Flash is Chrome/Chromium only (made by Google), not Firefox. If you want to uninstall it, you can do sudo apt-get remove pepperflashplugin-nonfree but really, there is no reason to as it can coexist with the Adobe version of Flash. To install flash, do sudo apt-get install flashplugin-nonfree If that doesn't work, we will need more details as ...


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https://help.ubuntu.com/community/LiveCD/Persistence From the first line, it seems that the Live CD/USB is read only unless you add persistent file storage. That link should show you how to do so.


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Chromium, such as Chrome, recently dropped support for NPAPI (Netscape Plugin API) plugins, when they introduced their new Pepper Plugin API (PPAPI). So most older plugins don't work any more, including Adobe Flash Player. To get Flash back, you have to use Google's own Flash Player called Pepper Flash. In Chrome, it's installed automatically. But not in ...


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You can save videos with youtube-dl. It's a command line downloader. You can view the link below it describes the ways to install and use it. It supports many many websites and very lightweight.Click here to see the tutorial


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In my case, I experienced the same thing as you described. It has to do with video card, not browser nor an application. The flashing usually have to do with cpu when accessing video adapter. So, instead, I made a modification on ONE line on my GRUB file /etc/default/grub Look for this line: GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX="" and edit to this: ...


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Turns out there was some error in the .iso file. I re-downloaded, checked the md5 sum, and the install went smoothly.



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