- Mozilla launches MemShrink effort to improve Firefox memory use
- Firefox 4 Passes 200 Million Downloads
- Russians Love Their Opera
- Should Mozilla Pitch This Firefox Full Screen Browser?
- Mozilla disables Firefox 5 WebGL's cross domain textures - update
pcworld.com: Mozilla's Firefox 5 browser may have only just entered the beta phase, but thanks to the project's new, faster development schedule, the next version is already alive and kicking. Here are a few intriguing features we can expect to see in Firefox 6.
- Opera 11.50 (Swordfish) Beta Released
- Opera 11.50 Beta "Swordfish" Browser Now Available for Testing
- Do We Still Care About The Browser Wars?
- on the story of browser names
conceivablytech.com: Both Mozilla and Google have recently highlighted a more visible and detailed view of the memory that is consumed by a browser as well as content.
- Get a Sneak Peek of Firefox 6
- All New FireFox 5
- Firefox Aurora Jumps To Version 6
conceivablytech.com: Following Firefox 5 Beta, Mozilla has followed up and filled all other developer channels as well. For the first time, Mozilla is now offering a full and coherent range of nightly builds, developer versions, a beta and a final release. Mozilla plans to release the second public beta this Friday.
conceivablytech.com: Why reinvent the wheel, if it is working perfectly? Mozilla is closely following Google’s lead these days and is now also telling its users that they should not worry about version numbers anymore.
arstechnica.com: Google built the royalty-free WebM video format with the sophisticated VP8 compression technology that it obtained in its 2009 acquisition of On2. In addition to advancing the goal of open video for the Web, the search giant also used On2 technology to build a new image format called WebP.
maximumpc.com: Firefox development has always been a bit on the slow side. The wait between versions isn’t as bad as Internet Explorer, but it’s a snail’s pace compared to Google. Following the release of Firefox 4, Mozilla made a commitment to its users to move to a rapid release schedule. More aggressive timelines means more help is needed to help squash bugs.