The latest version of Firefox, released a mere six weeks after version 6, may not appear to have changed much, but there are a few useful, subtle changes to be found.
Although Mozilla will urge users to stick with Firefox's rapid release schedule, the open-source developer says that users could turn to the slower pace of releases that will soon be aimed at enterprises.
This year has seen numerous security breaches at the root infrastructure of Web privacy and security. How can regular users protect themselves? Glenn Fleishman has some expert suggestions.
Mozilla has proposed a significantly slower Firefox release pace for enterprises, the result of a corporate backlash earlier this year against an accelerated scheme that ships a new edition of the browser every six weeks. Under the plan, Mozilla would deliver a new version of Firefox to enterprises every 30 weeks -- five times slower than to consumers.
A pitch to accelerate Firefox's rapid-release schedule even more -- cutting a week to ship a new version every five weeks -- has been rejected by Mozilla.
While certainly powerful, this combination browser and text editor (which offers many other capabilities) almost tries to do too much.
Google on Friday patched 32 vulnerabilities in Chrome, paying more than $14,000 in bug bounties as it also upgraded the stable edition of the browser to version 14.
Microsoft will not support browser plug-ins, including Adobe's Flash, in one of the two versions of Internet Explorer to be bundled with Windows 8.
CIO's Bill Snyder doesn't care for the ramped-up pace of updates for Firefox and Thunderbird.
If Safari's iOS interface is too simple for you, newcomer Dolphin packs all sorts of power features for your mobile browsing pleasure.