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Firefox 3.5 rc 2: Why I am not so impressed

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Moz/FF

techrepublic.com: I decided it was time to see what the developers of Firefox had been doing with my favorite open source browser. There has been quite a bit of hype surrounding this up-coming release. I downloaded it fully expecting to be blown away. The verdict so far?

Things You’ll Love About Firefox 3.5

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Moz/FF

robert.accettura.com: Firefox 3.5 is around the corner. For those who don’t pay attention to development here’s the big features worth checking out. There’s lots more, but these are my favorites:

Firefox 3.5 RC2 Linux vs Windows Performance

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Moz/FF

andrewmlawrence.com: With the release of Firefox 3.5 right around the corner and the inclusion of the new Tracemonkey javascript engine, I thought I'd do a quick javascript performance comparison between the Linux and Windows versions.

Top 10 Firefox 3.5 Features

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Moz/FF

lifehacker.com: Firefox 3.5 is a pretty substantial update to the popular open-source browser, and it's just around the corner. See what features, fixes, and clever new tools are worth getting excited about in the next big release.

First look to Firefox 3.5 RC2

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Moz/FF

mozillalinks.org: If you’ve been following Firefox 3.5 development you may realize there was no RC1 as expected. In fact, this is a new approach Mozilla is taking for this stage.

Firefox 3.5 RC2: A Quick First Look

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Moz/FF

pcworld.com: Mozilla today released Firefox 3.5 Release Candidate 2, which you can download from Mozilla's Web site. Release Candidate 2 is the first version of Firefox 3.5 that average users might want to run, since it's faster and more stable than the beta versions were. Firefox 3.5 boasts a number of significant changes.

Firefox 3.5 Allows Watch Videos Without Adobe Flash Plugin

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iblnews.com: Firefox 3.5, which is now a very stable beta, is faster than earlier versions, and most importantly, it embraces open-source video standards and treats videos like web pages (you can’t do any of that with Flash). If this takes off, Flash video could become history.

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Mesa 10.3 release candidate 1

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Canonical Joined The Khronos Group To Help Mir/Wayland Drivers

Canonical's specific involvement with the Khronos Group isn't listed and we haven't seen Canonical names closely associated with any major specs out of the different working groups to date. However, Oliver Ries, the Head of Engineering Product Strategy at Canonical, wrote into Phoronix that they joined the group for pushing their display server agenda with trying to work towards an underlying driver standard for Mir/Wayland. Oli noted in his email, "Canonical has joined Khronos in order to help establish the necessary driver standard that is required for Mir (and Wayland) to succeed. We have specifically contributed to the current standard proposal/draft." Read more