How To Create Internet Explorer, Firefox or Google Chrome Theme?

By | July 29, 2011

Ever wanted to create a simple theme for the web browser of your choice? Then BT Engage, an interactive skin creator by Brand Thunder is a tool you’ve been waiting for.

The process is pretty straight forward. Upon starting, user is presented with a web browser screen that can be customized according to your individual needs, from backgrounds and logos to widgets.

However, if you are not keen on trying such activity, feel free to check ThunderThemes, which includes over 40,000 already created skins.

About (Author Profile)

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 Having said that, he is also an adrenaline junkie who enjoys good books, fitness activities and Forex trading.

Comments (9)

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  1. P.S. Chrome support is yet to come.

  2. DM says:

    i wanted to make a theme… not load a persona :(

  3. Arthur Ţiţeică says:

    As a note: when applications need themes instead of blending into the system look they have real issues.

    Firefox and Chrome are the best examples of failure in Linux with KDE. They kind of look fine but it shows that they don’t really belong there ;)

    Opera had real issues in the past but now they do the better job of them all (in Linux, I didn’t pay close attention to the Windows version).

    • Anonymous says:

      Thats true. But no one cares about Linux.

      And you can change virtually anything in Linux so what is the big deal.

      Recompile from the source.

      • Arthur Ţiţeică says:

        You don’t really deserve a reply but just for the sake of the idea.

        Virtually everything that’s served to you on the internet (web pages, email, etc) comes from a Linux/Unix machine. On the desktop side it’s another story similar to the ones saying why use another browser when that blue ‘e’ icon IS the internet.

        And just FYI recompiling apples won’t result in oranges. One has to *modify* the source in order to make a better product.

        • Rudi Visser says:

          Every *small* website that is served to you comes from a Linux/Unix box. The big players are served from Microsoft infrastructure 80% of the time, but this is irrelevant.

          I too would agree that many people don’t really care about linux as a desktop machine so their focus will be elsewhere. The market share as a desktop OS is just not enough to worry about.. Although you’re exactly right, Opera does do a great job at OS integration, and Windows is just the same.

          • Arthur Ţiţeică says:

            Right! The smaller ones using some Linux/Unix form being Google, Facebook and Reddit. Good joke though ;)

          • Rudi Visser says:

            lol I knew something like that would come back, it’s cute ^_^ Base your stuff on “real” companies that can actually make a large difference in the world, not “internet” companies.

            I’m talking about the real enterprise market here, FTSE/Fortune * businesses.

        • Anonymous says:

          Ouch. Well you showed me.

          Just for your INFORMATION. No one. Do you know that demographic?

          It is your average user not your website not your server not your engineer.

          Do you have to take everything Literally?