The Internet Archive, a non-profit digital library famous for Wayback Machine, recently announced that it will begin to retain those more classic animations and games before Adobe officially ends Flash Player. The Internet Archive will simulate these contents, and users who are interested in these contents can still access and play games after the support is stopped.
The Internet Archive stated that it has collected more than 1,000 classic Flash games and animations, including “Peanut Butter Jelly Time” and “All your base belongs to us”. The agency also stated that it is the Flash emulator Ruffle that is still under development to re-run these classic content.
Although the developers of Ruffle stated that the current version is not compatible with most Flash projects made after 2013, it is possible to save access to any way that defines the culture of adolescence and adulthood for many people. Flash is very important to the creativity of the early Internet. It turns monotonous text and image pages into sports content and plays a very important role in the development of the Internet.
The software enables beginners or novices to make surprising, flexible graphics and sound displays, which can run perfectly on a Web browser without having to deeply understand various operating systems and programming languages.