Runs on: Windows
Who's behind it: Comodo Group, a New Jersey company with international offices that sells a multitude of security software.
What sets it apart: Comodo claims that its spin on Chromium offers more privacy to the user: it can identify and label SSL certificates as being "superior" or "inferior" (which means exactly what, we ask), stop cookies, and prevent all browser download tracking.
Comodo Dragon places a button to the right of the URL box which, when you click it, will scan the domain of the current page you are viewing through Comodo's Site Inspector service and then open a tab telling you whether it's malicious (e.g. known to harbor malware).
This browser also features domain filtering -- you can set it so all your URL requests route through Comodo's own secure DNS filters, which block access to domains known for spreading malware.
Should I use it? In other areas, when it comes to protecting your privacy, we wonder how much better Comodo Dragon is over simply using the "Incognito" mode of Chrome. Likewise, the SSL identification feature doesn't look all that different from what the latest releases and betas of Chrome/Chromium do.
But this Chromium-based browser could be an easy package solution for business use to prevent malware from entering an office computer or network due to a user's browsing activity.