With the release of Opera 11.50, Norwegian browser maker has introduced a new, Google Chrome like skin, which was a part of the “Featherweight” project. As explained back then, the “goal has been to make Opera as light, bright and user-friendly as possible—without sacrificing power or flexibility”
So what happened next? Long story short, he left the company in mid-2011 to work for the Norwegian tabloid Dagbladet.
Just after the Firefox 13 benchmarks were finished, Mozilla has published a new final build for you to play with; believe it or not but it’s called Firefox 14.
So what does this new release bring to the table? Although I am tempted to say “nothing”, we still welcome various security fixes and the HTTPS search. Other noticeable new features include a full screen support for the Mac OS X and auto complete when using the Awesome Bar.
Now here is something for the Google Chrome users. While we wait for the official application by the search giant itself, Atadore Sarl has created Chrync.
What is Chrync? It’s a simple app, which allows you to synch encrypted browser bookmarks, recently visited pages, passwords and even the open tabs from Chrome to your Windows Phone.
On a downside, it does cost $0.99 but comes with a free trial and thankfully, uses the same (and secure) sync mechanism that is also utilized by the Google Chrome itself.
Yes, we will finally post this.
With a release of new web browser builds, including Chrome 20 and Firefox 13, guys at the TomsHardware have yet again dome a good job ad benchmarking all of them.
Who will win? Check the results below to find out.
New Aurora build revealed.
If you are a huge Firefox fan then we have some good news for you, the latest Aurora build has recently hit the channel and does indeed include a couple of neat improvements and features.
Starting from Firefox 15, users will be able to view PDF files inside the web browser, thanks to the native PDF support.
Opus, a low-delay audio codec optimized for both voice and general-purpose audio, has been approved by the IETF. Originally developed by Xiph, Opus is a merger of Skype’s SILK’s and Xiph’s CELT codecs.
Xiph, which was originally made Opus/CELT for the low-latency audio, has become competitive in the general purpose audio codecs area.
Chrome Build 21.0.1180.15.
Here comes another build from the search giant, which brings a couple of new features that only a few will use.
First in the list is a support for the getUserMedia API, which allows web apps to access your camera and microphone.
Lastly, a neat Google Cloud Print integration, allowing you to print documents from your Google Drive, Google Chrome Mobile or even FedEx Offices.
Merges your phone with a web browser.
It looks like guys at the Fenrir Inc. were quite busy developing a set of new web browsers for both PC and the iOS devices, including:
Sleipnir 3 for Windows
Sleipnir 3.5 for Mac OS X
Sleipnir Mobile 2.0 for iPhone and iPad 2
As reported earlier, Google has bypassed the cookie settings in both Apple’s Safari and Microsoft’s Internet Explorer web browsers. Thankfully, it wasn’t left unnoticed by the Federal Trade Commission.