Category: Google Chrome
And how to fix them. Part 1.
Although the web browser user interface keeps evolving, it looks like from time to time some random programmer (who has no design experience) decides to implement a feature and mess things up. And you know what the worst part is? It looks “fine” to him/her and change is approved by management who has no design experience as well. Or at least it looks this way.
- A Browser for All Windows Customers: it’s about and, not or
- Internet Explorer 9 Font Update
- Mozilla Launches An Incubator Program For The Open Web
- Mozilla drafts Firefox vision statement
- Thunderbird joins Firefox with rapid release
- Pale Moon 5 Accelerates Firefox 5
- Google Chrome Beta Channel Update
- Google Chrome Stable Channel Update
- Google Chrome Dev Channel Update
- Chrome OS has security flaws, claims researcher
- Summer travel with a Chromebook
- India Ranks No.3 In Terms Of Opera’s Mobile Web Browser Usage
- 3 Unique Alternative Web Browsers for Your iOS Device
- Stream Torrents in Your Web Browser With Magic Player
In the week after the arrival of Firefox 5, Firefox 4′s market share dropped by more than half, going from 16% to 7.2% according to analytics company StatCounter. During the same period, Firefox 5′s share of the market rose form 0.50% to 10%, signifying that the new version took on the decline of Firefox 4 and more.
By comparison, Chrome’s most recent upgrade made Firefox’s gains seem less dramatic. With the release of Chrome 12, Chrome 11′s share plummeted from 17% to 2.7% in the first seven days, a drop of approximately 84% in usage. Chrome 12′s market share, on the other hand, jolted up from 0.70% to 15.5% in the same time frame.
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)
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.
- Internet Explorer 9 Security Part 4: Protecting Consumers from Malicious Mixed Content
- Adobe Flash Player 10.3: Hardware-Accelerated Rendering in IE9
- Mozilla to Businesses: We’re Not Interested
- Pale Moon 5 outshines sibling Firefox 5
- Google Chrome Beta Channel Update
- New York Post Tries Hamfisted Safari Browser Block To Try To Sell More iPad Apps
- Maxthon and Kingston Technology to put Maxthon browser on Kingston USB drives
- You Might Enjoy This Story if You’re On an HTML5 Browser
- Internet Archive Now Supports HTML5 for a Half Million Videos
Assuming your web browsers curiosity is through the roof and you have a plenty of time to dedicate, here is a useful web page to try.
Taligarsiel.com includes thousands upon thousands lines of text to explain (mostly) everything you ever wanted to know about the web browsers, from rendering engines to the structure itself.
Furthermore, it covers four major web browsers: Internet Explorer, Firefox, Google Chrome and Safari.
Opera is a supporter of WebRTC as well.
Following Microsoft’s acquisition of Skype, it looks like the search giant has video chat plans of its own.
Turns out, Google is integrating its WebRTC software into the Google Chrome web browser, which will allow users to talk in real-time without having to install Skype or similar chat clients.
MHTML (MIME HTML), a web page archive format introduced with Internet Explorer 5 and used to combine various images, animations along with the source code into a single (.mht) file, will be supported by the upcoming Google Chrome 14 release.
In fact, as of June 13th, Canary Chrome and WebKit builds already include such feature.
According to Wikipedia, MHTML file format is already supported by a few web browsers, including: