Apple officially launched the M1 Mac range earlier this year. And, since then, other companies have been updating their apps and services to support Apple's newest chip. Chalk up Mozilla's Firefox as the newest supporter.
While most people with an iPhone or iPad usually use Safari browsing the web, there are some who simply prefer a different browser. And if you’re one of these people and Firefox is the browser you choose, then we want to make sure you get the most of your experience.
Here are some Firefox tips and tricks for browsing the web on iOS.
Google announced via a Medium blog post yesterday that its Google Earth web app now finally works in browsers other than its own Chrome app, such as Mozilla's Firefox, Microsoft's Edge and Opera Software's Opera, but acknowledged that support for Safari is still being worked on.
What better way to start the new year than a major vulnerability in one of the most popular internet browsers out there, right?
This free productivity extension is an incredibly simple and easy way to access the iCloud web apps on your computer from within anywhere in the Chrome or Firefox browser.
Mozilla, the non-profit organization behind the Firefox browser, has acquired the read-later service Pocket for an undisclosed sum. The deal files as Mozilla's first acquisition and was confirmed by both Mozilla and Pocket.
I've been a longtime Pocket user because their elegantly designed cross-platform apps let me easily save stripped down versions of articles from online publications for reading later, even without an Internet connection.
Pocket will continue on as a wholly-owned, independent subsidiary of Mozilla. Pocket has native apps on App Store and Mac App Store, plus a browser extension.
After an apparent soft launch back in September, the team at Mozilla has fully taken the wraps off of its Firefox web browser for iOS. The popular browser is now available globally, and for all iOS devices as a universal app.
The 39.6 MB download is available free of charge on the App Store, and comes in at version 1.1. Learn more about what this highly anticipated release entails inside.
Remember when Steve Jobs published an open letter calling for Adobe to kill off Flash and minced no words, saying Flash was “the number one reason Macs crash”? Five years later, the prospect for Adobe's proprietary multimedia plugin is looking increasingly grim as opposition is mounting against Flash.
Early in the year, Google stopped using Flash on YouTube after rolling out an HTML5 video player. Last week, Facebook’s chief security officer slammed Flash on Twitter and now the non-profit organization Mozilla has added every version of Flash to Firefox browser's default blocklist.
Mozilla has long stayed away from bringing its Firefox web browser to iOS, however it's looking to change its plans to "be where our users are".
The company's release manager, Lukas Bakk, took to Twitter on Tuesday announcing the company will develop Firefox for iOS. He didn't provide word on when it may be released, or if it's even in development yet, but it's definitely comforting words for the Firefox fans out there - which includes our own Sebastien Page.
Yesterday, The Wall Street Journal said the world's top contract manufacturer, Foxconn, was looking to diversify beyond assembling Apple products.
Today, a Taiwanese publication reports that Foxconn has teamed up with the Firefox browser maker Mozilla on a mobile device to be powered by the Firefox OS.
This isn't a rumor: the two partners have invited the press to the unveiling of a new device on June 3. According to the people in the know, the mysterious gizmo will be a tablet. The development puts Foxconn in a somewhat odd position as it assembles Apple's iPhones and iPads, though I doubt Apple is worried much - if at all - considering the Firefox OS is an also-ran in the mobile arena...
Fans of Mozilla's Firefox web browser may be hoping to use their browser of choice on iOS, but according to Mozilla, that may not be possible anytime soon.
Mozilla has lifted the lid on the reason that it has yet to port the popular Firefox to Apple's mobile platform and, unsurprisingly, it's all down to Apple's tight control over how things are done on its devices according to Jay Sullivan, the company’s Vice President.
Currently, all third-party web browsers that run on the iPhone, iPad or iPod touch have to use Apple’s UIWebView component which is inherently slower than the Nitro used by the company's own Safari browser. Mozilla says that it will only bring Firefox to iOS when that limitation is removed, and Apple seems in no rush to do that...
The Firefox browser by Mozilla, the non-profit organization, was once hailed as the biggest threat to Internet Explorer's dominance, but boy do times change fast.
In just a few short years following its release, Google's Chrome has become the most popular browser out there. And while Firefox certainly doesn't lack a punch, it does fall behind Google's baby in several aspects.
I've always loved Chrome's built-in Adobe Flash player (because it doesn't pollute the entire system with Adobe's buggy plug-in). Another Chrome feature I love: a nice PDF viewer, also built-in. Starting today, a new major release of Firefox for Mac, Windows and Linux is available for download and it comes with a built-in HTML5-based PDF viewer, just like Chrome...