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How To play flash games in Google Chrome
Step 1: Select the padlock
Once the page has opened , select the padlock or information symbol in the address bar to the left of the URL.
Step 2: Allow Flash
Using the drop-down box next to Flash in the site’s settings, select Allow.
Alternatively, you can right click (or tap and hold) and select Enable Flash from the pop-up window, followed by Allow on the notification that appears.
Step 3: Refresh
To allow the Flash content to run, you will then need to refresh the page. You can use the small pop-up that appears at the top of the main Chrome window to Reload the page, press the circular arrow button next to the address bar, or press the F5 key on your keyboard.
If the site still doesn’t load properly, try a hard refresh by pressing Ctrl + F5. If that still doesn’t work, double check that you weren’t sent to a different URL for a browser with Flash disabled (as evidenced in the image above). If that was the case, navigate back to the original Flash website you tried to access.
Arrows and Space Bar
Sonic the Hedgehog[a] is a video game series and media franchise created and owned by Sega. The franchise follows Sonic, an anthropomorphic blue hedgehog who battles the evil Doctor Eggman, a mad scientist. The main Sonic the Hedgehog games are platformers mostly developed by Sonic Team; other games, developed by various studios, include spin-offs in the racing, fighting, party and sports genres. The franchise also incorporates printed media, animations, a 2020 feature film, and merchandise.
The first Sonic game, released in 1991 for the Sega Genesis, was developed after Sega requested a mascot character to compete with Nintendo‘s mascot Mario. Its success helped Sega become one of the leading video game companies during the 16-bit era of the early 1990s. Sega Technical Institute developed the next three Sonic games in addition to Sonic Spinball (1993). After a hiatus during the unsuccessful Saturn era, the first major 3D Sonic game, Sonic Adventure, was released in 1998 for the Dreamcast. Sega exited the console market and shifted to third-party development in 2001, continuing the series on Nintendo, Xbox, and PlayStation systems.