Adobe is currently working on a mobile version of AIR, its software for running Flash and web applications outside a browser.
The company plans to demonstrate AIR 2.0 running on a Google Android-based smartphone at the Mobile Word Congress in Barcelona this week.
The mobile version will provide users access to content they previously could not reach, Ludwig said. Users, for example, will be able to share screens across systems using the Adobe Acrobat Connect online service via AIR on mobile systems.
"Our goal is to provide a consistent runtime that spans devices, inclusive of [mobile and] desktop operating systems," he said.
AIR 2.0 is currently in a beta release for Mac, Windows and Linux desktops. Adobe expects AIR 2.0 to be generally available on desktops by July, and later on mobile devices. There will be no beta version of the mobile release.
"AIR makes applications more compatible between desktops and mobile, and that's a big asset," said analyst Al Hilwa of IDC.
"There's an opportunity here for products that can achieve some sort of critical mass across form factors, and Adobe is deftly going after that," he said.
Adobe, though, will need broad platform support to make that happen, he added.
Also at the conference, Adobe will preview Flash Player 10.1, which will bring to mobile devices the same capabilities, runtime, and APIs as the desktop version, Ludwig said.
Adobe released a beta of version of Flash Player 10.1 recently to mobile developers and mobile content providers. Adobe expects general availability of Flash Player 10.1 to occur by July.
Flash Player will be available for the Mac OS X, Windows, Linux and Solaris desktop operating systems and for the Windows Mobile, Android, Palm WebOS, Symbian and BlackBerry OSes, Ludwig said.
Apple continues to prevent Flash from being available for the iPhone.