If you have a large amount of tabs open in Firefox, wouldn’t it be much easier if you could preview your Firefox tabs just by hovering your mouse over them? Here’s how you can do it.
Latest Articles in Firefox
When you download a file in Firefox, a blank tab will open for no reason. Wouldn’t it be better if it didn’t happen at all. Here’s how to put an end to it.
Chrome and Firefox users have several reliable solutions to protect their online privacy, one of which is aptly named “PrivacyFix”. Let’s see what it has to offer.
Even being a veteran browser, Firefox has not been able to implement the Speed Dial function well. That’s where FVD Speed Dial comes into play. This fully functional Firefox addon fundamentally changes the Speed Dial feature to what it should have been all along.
One of the way to multitask is to pop out videos to new windows so you can watch them and work at the same time. In Firefox, this can be done with PopVideo.
When Firefox introduced the Download Panel in Build 20, they didn’t include any customization options for it. While the Download Panel was a welcome addition to the browser, the add-on Download Panel Tweaks makes it more functional in Firefox.
Disposable email addresses can be used to check out mailing lists, prevent spam and help avoid having to give out your real email address. Bloody Vikings! for Firefox enables you to create disposable email addresses quickly and efficiently within your browser.
We’re always looking for ways to better manage Gmail, whether it’s using Gmail offline or automatically backing up your Gmail attachments to the cloud. If you use Firefox, you can take advantage of Gmail panel to manage your e-mail account in a single panel.
We have often said that you should use a complicated and unique password for each and every of your account. You can do so with the aid of KeePass desktop password manager. This article will show you how to integrate KeePass with Chrome and Firefox in Ubuntu so you don’t have to remember any password again.
When it comes to SSH, it always involves the terminal or a SSH client (like Putty for Windows). This tends to scare people off. What if you can access SSH server from the browser, and with a user-friendly interface? Will that be more attractive to you?