7 Replies
Steve Flowers

I love love love Tumult Hype. Yes, you can import the animations by renaming the launch file in the published output to index.html and importing as a web object. Many of these tools also allow for export as a video file. Web object won't give you timeline sync. But there are things you can do with JS inside the web object to tell Storyline that events have happened.

Here are a few others that do a great job building animations:

I'm with you. Really going to miss Flash for some stuff. The thing I will miss most is the way it runs consistently between platforms over time. I still have stuff that's over 15 years old that runs fine in the modern player. I can't say that about any of the other older stuff I have (Director, CD based CBTs, games, etc..) Some older HTML stuff runs. But browsers were jerks (much like today) back then and to make something work in one, you had to make sacrifices to another. Flash stuff... it just works.

I really wish that Adobe would make another version of the player that doesn't provide any access to local machine resources. Just a player. No advanced scripting that accesses the file system, peripherals, etc... To me, this is a way to eliminate the security problem while still providing access to decades of media content.

 

Florence Rockwell
Steve Flowers

I love love love Tumult Hype. Yes, you can import the animations by renaming the launch file in the published output to index.html and importing as a web object. Many of these tools also allow for export as a video file. Web object won't give you timeline sync. But there are things you can do with JS inside the web object to tell Storyline that events have happened.

Here are a few others that do a great job building animations:

I'm with you. Really going to miss Flash for some stuff. The thing I will miss most is the way it runs consistently between platforms over time. I still have stuff that's over 15 years old that runs fine in the modern player. I can't say that about any of the other older stuff I have (Director, CD based CBTs, games, etc..) Some older HTML stuff runs. But browsers were jerks (much like today) back then and to make something work in one, you had to make sacrifices to another. Flash stuff... it just works.

I really wish that Adobe would make another version of the player that doesn't provide any access to local machine resources. Just a player. No advanced scripting that accesses the file system, peripherals, etc... To me, this is a way to eliminate the security problem while still providing access to decades of media content.

 

Steve - would be able to write an article with instructions on how to do this embed with Hype?

Would be amazing, and I'm sure many users here would appreciate it!  :)

Thanks in advance