Chances are you haven’t heard of the Maxthon browser, which has 100 million users. Its maker wants to change that and turn it into the mobile browser of choice.
Here’s one way Chrome OS could finally be useful.
Maxthon features smart memory management that means you can log into five accounts at once.
Which essentially means that everyone is using WebKit except for Microsoft and Firefox. And that the fat lady is not singing for the end of Opera’s improbable browser journey.
Internet “Explorer” has a whole new meaning today. The big question: who’s exploring who?
Just upgraded to Windows 8 and can’t find that elusive “G spot”? Google’s got some help for you at getyourgoogleback.com.
Social web browser RockMelt announced today that it has raised $30 million in its second round of funding led by Accel Partners, Khosla Ventures and existing investor Andreessen-Horowitz.
While Microsoft’s Internet Explorer is still the dominant Web browser, Google’s Chrome has been growing consistently, as is evident from a new report from NetApplications. The report shows that Chrome’s slice of the market more than doubled during the past year, from 4.63 percent in December 2009 to 9.98 percent in December 2010.
Mobile browser developer SkyFire has seemingly done the impossible by getting its Flash video-capable web browser approved for Apple’s App Store.
Microsoft certainly has a lot of catching up to do with Windows Phone 7 — its upcoming mobile platform. In particular, it’ll be interesting to see how its Internet Explorer 7 mobile browser will compare to Apple’s Mobile Safari and Android’s browser, both of which are based on the fast Webkit browser framework.
In an effort to increase the security of its extensions and themes galleries, Google announced today that it will be implementing some changes. It will charge developers a one-time $5 fee to list their extension and themes, and it’s also introducing a new domain verification system.