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  2. TomTom - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/TomTom

    Despite being based on the cross-platform XULRunner, TomTom Home lacks support for Linux. It is, for instance, impossible to update the maps in these devices by connecting them to another machine running Linux, even when using a common web browser like Firefox that normally allowed such an update under Microsoft Windows.

  3. AOL.com FAQs - AOL Help

    help.aol.com/articles/aolcom-faqs

    There are a variety of different features available to make using AOL.com easier. Having the ability to make AOL your homepage, access your web page internationally and having additional support methods make getting access to your services and products more convenient.

  4. About URI scheme - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/About_URI_scheme

    Shows the malware protection page used when the browser identifies a page as not safe for viewing (Firefox 3+) — about:buildconfig: Shows the arguments and options used to compile the build in use about:cache: Shows information about the Cache Service. Number of entries, location of cache, size of cache, etc. for both memory and disk cache.

  5. Mozilla software rebranded by Debian - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mozilla_software_rebranded...

    It was intended as a parody of "Firefox". "Iceweasel" was subsequently used as the example name for a rebranded Firefox in the Mozilla Trademark Policy, and became the most commonly used name for a hypothetical rebranded version of Firefox. By January 1, 2005, such strategic rebranding had come to be referred to as the "Iceweasel route".

  6. iGoogle - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IGoogle

    iGoogle (formerly Google Personalized Homepage) was a customizable Ajax-based start page or personal web portal launched by Google in May 2005. It was discontinued on November 1, 2013, [2] [3] because the company believed the need for it had eroded over time.

  7. Lynx (web browser) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lynx_(web_browser)

    History. Lynx was a product of the Distributed Computing Group within Academic Computing Services of the University of Kansas, and was initially developed in 1992 by a team of students and staff at the university (Lou Montulli, Michael Grobe and Charles Rezac) as a hypertext browser used solely to distribute campus information as part of a Campus-Wide Information Server and for browsing the ...

  8. Torch (browser) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Torch_(browser)

    Torch was a Chromium-based web browser and Internet suite developed by the North Carolina based Torch Media. The browser handles common Internet-related tasks such as displaying websites, sharing websites via social networks, downloading torrents, accelerating downloads and grabbing online media, all directly from the browser.

  9. Internet Explorer 9 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Internet_Explorer_9

    Internet Explorer 9 or IE9 (officially Windows Internet Explorer 9) is a web browser for Windows.It was released by Microsoft on March 14, 2011, as the ninth version of Internet Explorer and the successor to Internet Explorer 8, and can replace previous versions of Internet Explorer on Windows Vista, Windows Server 2008, Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 but unlike version 8, this version ...