- Mozilla's next Firefox moment?
- Top 15 Firefox themes for this summer
- Tug of war on the web
pcmag.com: Web browsers are converging. Since the arrival of Google Chrome nearly three years ago, all browsers have come under its influence, and they've all moved in the same three-pronged directions—speedier page loading, cleaner user interfaces, and greater support for new Web standards.
blog.lizardwrangler: In my last post I wrote about Mozilla creating more than a browser. There are many topics in that post to be explored further. I’d like to start with a discussion of the various aspects of Firefox that are important to bringing interoperability and user sovereignty to the Internet.
- Mozilla aims to play the OS game
- Boot to Gecko – Web OS For Smartphones
zdnet.com: Given suggestions that Mozilla don’t care about enterprise users when it comes to Firefox, the company has set up an ‘Enterprise User Working Group’ to help get Firefox onto business machines.
- Firefox at 64-bit: Do You Care?
- Mozilla Challenges Google: Open Source Chrome Isn’t Good Enough
- Firefox world loses Web dev guru to Chrome
cristalinux.blogspot: Back from a week in London, it's about time I post something, right? Well, today I want to talk about Thunderbird 5, a recent update to the popular Email client from Mozilla that I believe is worth talking about.
conceivablytech.com: Firefox product manager Asa Dotzler determined that figuring out the 64-bit confusion surrounding Firefox it will be “near the top” of his to-do list this summer and fall. One could conclude that Mozilla has no idea at this point what people are expecting.
informationweek.com: Google's Chrome operating system has a big head start, with systems based on Chrome now being released. But Mozilla is working on its own vision of an operating interface centered around the browser. And we now have the first glimpse of this in a very early prototype release of the Webian Shell.
cnet.com: Mozilla has begun turning the Firefox crank faster with a rapid-release development cycle. So what's in store now that we can expect a new version every six weeks?