Author Archive: Vygantas
Vygantas is a former web designer whose projects are used by companies such as AMD, NVIDIA and departed Westood Studios. Being passionate about software, Vygantas began his journalism career back in 2007 when he founded FavBrowser.com. Having said that, he is also an adrenaline junkie who enjoys good books, fitness activities and Forex trading.
The following web browsers were tested:
Internet Explorer 10 (Platform Preview 2)
Internet Explorer 9
Google Chrome 13 (13.0.782.41)
Google Chrome 12 (12.0.742.112)
Safari 5.0.5 (7533.21.1)
Good news for all handheld device users. Today, Opera Software has released a new version of Opera Mini and Opera Mobile web browsers.
So what’s new?
Turns it up a notch.
Microsoft has recently released the second Platform Preview of the Internet Explorer 10, which now uses the same rendering engine as in the recent public demonstration of Windows 8.
In the age of HTML5 and GPU accelerated graphics, Microsoft has created a benchmark site aimed at the mobile web browsers.
Internet Explorer Test Drive Mobile offers a variety of tests, ranging from HTML5 and graphics demos to already popular, FishIE Tank, Speed Reading and similar benchmarks.
Up for some testing? Head over to the following page and try it out!
[Thanks, RamaSubbu SK]
Refresh the page and timer restarts.
With the launch of Opera 11.50, curious users can now track Opera downloads “live”.
However, don’t get too excited as this is not an actual live tracker. Instead, it’s just a script to trick you into believing that this counter is tracking something. Like:
var spot = 350736,rate = 8. Obviously, Opera Software did not say anything other than:
This record was beaten as part of our counter to measure the amount of Opera 11.50 downloads.
So here you have it folks, no live tracking, welcome to the age of false marketing.
Now you can add a clock!
The latest stable release of Opera web browser has been just released and can be downloaded from here.
So what’s new in Opera 11.50?
Thanks to the continuous security improvements, the latest dev version of Google Chrome now blocks insecure scripts.
If the web site is secured via HTTPS protocol, Google’s web browser will also check whether or not the specific parts of the code (such as scripts, external CSS, etc.) also use HTTPS to deliver data.
In case they do not, Google Chrome will notify the user and offer to either block the insecure script or load it anyway.