Note to self: From a design perspective, I like the use of colors on this Mozilla/Firefox web page.
As a brief note to self, I use these Java
keytool commands to add/update the SSL certificate for accessing a website named alphavantage.co:
I was surprised to read on Computerworld that Firefox continues to lose market share. A couple of years ago it felt very slow on Mac OS X, but these days it’s much better, and I use it as much as I use Chrome. (Maybe they lost users when it was slower, and they never came back.)
A friend posted this on Facebook. Sorry, I don’t know the original source, but it’s good.
Here’s a quick look at recent visitors to this website, first by Operating System and then by Browser.
A Mac social browsers review: For the last two weeks I've been bouncing back and forth between using different "social browsers" on Mac Mac OS X systems, including Mac browsers like Flock, RockMelt, and related apps like YooNo. Here's what I've learned about Mac social browser browsers, apps, and widgets.
Mac Safari shortcuts FAQ: What are the most common Mac Safari shortcuts (Mac Safari keyboard shortcuts)?
Here's a quick list of the most common Mac Safari shortcuts (Mac Safari keyboard shortcuts):
About Chrome, well, I've had to quit using it. If you'll look at all the bug reports I've filed, you'll see there are several problems when trying to use it with Yahoo Mail. It also doesn't render several websites properly, and I've reported those as well. And lately it keeps crashing. I notice this when it takes two attempts to close every tab, and then finally I just have to "force quit" Chrome.
It drives me crazy when I have to work at client sites and they have a web proxy like Websense set up that keeps me from doing my job. Don't get me wrong -- a tool like Websense is probably necessary for a lot of reasons, especially in larger organizations -- but on the flip side, a lot of technical blogs that I use as resources end up being blocked by Websense, and that "Blocked by Websense" message drives me nuts.
(This is the final part of a four-part tutorial. Here's a link to the introduction.)
Step 5: Test your Putty SSH tunnel and Firefox SOCKS proxy
As an initial test of the tunnel just try to go to a website like google.com in Firefox. If everything has been configured right, and your Putty tunnel is up and running, you should connect just fine.