The newest player in the field, Google Chrome is no longer a beta labeled browser. According to Google Chrome blog, they have removed the beta label as their goals for stability and performance have been met. As it says: We are working to add some common browser features such as form autofill and RSS support in the near future. We are also developing an extensions platform along with support for Mac and Linux. Continue Reading
This security update is rated Critical for Internet Explorer 5.01 and Internet Explorer 6 Service Pack 1, running on Microsoft Windows 2000; Internet Explorer 6 running on Windows XP; and Internet Explorer 7. For Internet Explorer 6 running on Windows Server 2003, this security update is rated Moderate. Beta versions of Internet Explorer are not vulnerable.
Have you ever spent hours or even days coding your web site, just because one of the web browsers displayed it not in the way you wanted to?
Well… Forget this!
Conditional CSS addresses this issue by letting you add web browsers style conditions inline with your CSS statements. For example:
Guys from Mozilla have finished the 2nd beta of Firefox 3.1 and released it earlier today.
The following release introduces tabs drag and drop support, increased performance, private browsing feature, improved session restore dialog and much more.
- 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.
Ironically, the long awaited IE8 which is supposed to support web standards won‘t display correctly pages like MySpace, Facebook, CNN, BBC and more as they were designed for older IE versions. And as you know, older IE versions simply ignored web standards.
Dear Microsoft, congratulations. Once again, you broke the web.
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.