Recent versions of Google's Chrome and Mozilla's Firefox are measurably less prone to crashes and errors than Microsoft's Internet Explorer 10, a new analysis by applications testing firm Sauce Labs has found.
Mozilla is developing a protocol that aims to let security tools and Web browsers work better together.
Google shipped Chrome 29, patching 25 vulnerabilities and rolling out under-the-hood changes the company said would offer more relevant suggestions when users typed in URLs or search strings.
Google, it seems, is thinking of the children.
The Pirate Bay introduced its own browser that can be used to circumvent censorship and blockades.
Google's browser displays user passwords in plain text in its settings, and it isn't the only one.
Firefox 23 launched Tuesday, complete with a new "share" button and a number of useful security updates. But it also finally killed off the "blink" tag, an annoying staple of the Web's early days.
Mozilla and Google have updated their browsers with features to help developers more effectively write and debug their websites.
The new finger-friendly features are rough, but they're coming.
Microsoft has released its "Katana" server, an early prototype that shows off how Microsoft would implement the next-generation HTTP 2.0 standard.