With the latest technologies and trends coming up in the online world, the major thing that is being added is the number of mobile devices and the latest updates in browsers. Every other day, a new mobile device is launched in the market. With the buzz of new iPhones coming around the excitement gets doubled. However, this is not just limited to mobile devices, we see frequent updates in browsers as well. Some people love chrome, others are fond of Firefox.
Which is the best web browser for Windows 10: Firefox or Google Chrome? Over the years, I've used and recommended a lot of different browsers for Windows, including Mosaic, Netscape, Internet Explorer, Maxthon, Firefox, Chrome and Vivaldi. Times change, and so do web browsers. You can always switch to whichever feels better at the time. As mentioned previously, Windows 10 already includes two browsers: Edge and Internet Explorer 11.
Apple and Google are cracking down on obnoxious online ads. And they just might change the way the web works in the process. Last week Google confirmed that Chrome--the most widely used web browser in the world--will block all ads on sites that include particularly egregious ads, including those that autoplay videos, hog too much of the screen, or make you wait to see the content you just clicked on. Apple meanwhile announced yesterday that Safari will soon stop websites from automatically playing audio or video without your permission. The company's next browser update will even give users the option to load pages in "Reader" mode by default, which will strip not only ads but many other layout elements.
How many tabs do you have open in your web browser right now? Be honest. If you're like me, you blame yourself for your horrible habit of leaving tabs open forever. Perhaps the problem is the tool we use – the web browser. It hasn't changed much over the years, and yet it's the application we rely on most when using a computer. Imagine if your browser encouraged good habits instead of bad ones.
We all know Microsoft has recently launched a massive'bug fix bundle' where it released patches for around 50 vulnerabilities including the patch for Cortana's Lock Screen Bypass Vulnerability. However, not many know about'all' of these vulnerabilities for which Microsoft released fixes. It was also strange that it released patches together for 50 different bugs. Seems like the team has been silently working out how to solve various issues reported to them over the past months. Now, an independent security researcher has unveiled one such issue.