- Google’s Chrome Team Mulls Local File Restrictions
- Google outlines plan for extensions in Chrome
- What to Expect From the Second Firefox 3.1 Beta Preview
- Firefox extension Linked Users to Same Product at The Pirate Bay
- Compatibility View Improvements to come in IE8
Note: Already posted news are not included.
BitDefender has identified this new bit of holiday cheer as Trojan.PWS.ChromeInject.A.”
The trojan installs itself into Firefox’s add-on directory, registers itself as Greasemonkey, and begins searching your hard drive for passwords, login details, your World of WarCraft account information, and your library card number.
Once installed, the trojan is capable of identifying over 100 web sites. When an infected user visits a site the trojan recognizes, the parasite comes to life and records the login/password details being transmitted. Presumably it then goes back to sleep, quietly keeping an eye on further system activity.
For more details, check original post by ArsTechnica.
Mozilla has launched its Community Store which features various designs (but not all of them), originally submitted for T-Shirt contest which was not so long time ago.
You may order any of the designs available there or even create your own one. Once it’s approved by Mozilla team, it will be listed there as well.
We will be testing Firefox 3.0.4, Firefox 3.1 Beta 1, Safari 3.2, WebKit r38794, Google Chrome 0.4.154.29, Opera 9.62 and Opera 10 Alpha 1 builds.
Let’s begin, shall we? Continue Reading
If you are being annoyed by flashy and sparkling flash objects which just loads your CPU with no good reason and looking for any ways to block them, then we have a solution for you. Of course, you could just uninstall Adobe Flash Player, but this is not a good idea, unless you are not using anything flash related (YouTube.com for example).
Another solution is to install simple flash block plugin for Internet Explorer, Firefox or Opera. Continue Reading
An article on 3 web browsers: Firefox, Google Chrome and Flock. Safari and Opera were left behind.
There were few interesting comments on that article though. For example:
“Opera hasn’t changed, there’s nothing new or exciting, nothing to talk about. People don’t ignore Opera, they just don’t really care about it.”
While this is not 100% correct, I actually find it true when viewing all the “browser war” and/or web development related articles around the web.