It looks like Firefox 4 won’t see the daylight this year, as Mozilla has pushed its release back into early 2011, company representative announced yesterday.
As discussed in today’s Firefox delivery meeting, release candidate builds are now scheduled to ship in early 2011, with the final GA release shortly after
According to Firefox 4 schedule (which may change at any time), Beta 7 release is targeted for early November and is followed by 3 more Betas.
Better safe than sorry.
Here comes another round of updates from Mozilla, as company has just patched two flavors of its Firefox web browser.
Both versions fix a single security vulnerability that not only affects Firefox 3.6 and Firefox 3.5 branches, but also Thunderbird 3.1, 3.0 as well as SeaMonkey 2.
Today, MeFeedia has released an interesting piece of information.
By using data from more than 33 000 different publishers, they revealed what appears to be a pretty significant growth of HTML5 playback.
According to report, numbers have doubled in the last 5 months and as of October 2010, 54% of H.264 videos are now available for playback in HTML5.
When it comes to market share statistics, it looks like everyone’s beloved (or hated) Browser Ballot screen had no drastic effect after all.
While comparing Europe/North America and worldwide market share numbers, Neowin has come up with a conclusion that there is only as little as 1% difference between global and Europe figures.
So here you have it, Internet Explorer “dominance” continues.
Now here is something different.
Eric Butler has released a Firefox extension called Firesheep, which will give you an access to other people social media accounts, as long as both of you are connected via insecure WiFi.
How does it work?
Today, we test five most popular web browsers to find out, who leads and who lags in the HTML5 Benchmark (Beta).
Internet Explorer 8
Internet Explorer 9
Google Chrome 7
Google Chrome 8
Not 100% browsers related, but hey, it has “Firefox” in the title, so here we go…
Mozilla does it again, or so it seems.
While it brings more drama to the browser wars, we’d still like to see Opera 11 numbers to be included as well.
Firefox 3.6 and 3.5 stability updates are here.
Both releases fix a total of 9 security vulnerabilities, including five critical and two high impact ones.