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This link recently saved by zytzagoo on September 06, 2011
This link recently saved by zytzagoo on August 17, 2011
This comprehensive primer on the internal operations of WebKit and Gecko is the result of much research done by Israeli developer Tali Garsiel. Over a few years, she reviewed all the published data about browser internals (see Resources) and spent a lot of time reading web browser source code. She wrote:
In the years of IE 90% dominance there was nothing much to do but regard the browser as a "black box", but now, with open source browsers having more than half of the usage share, it's a good time to take a peek under the engine's hood and see what's inside a web browser. Well, what's inside are millions of C++ lines...
Tali published her research on her site, but we knew it deserved a larger audience, so we've cleaned it up and republished it here.
This link recently saved by zytzagoo on June 17, 2011
Listening Room is a website for listening to music with your friends. You create a room, invite some friends, and then listen to music together. Anyone in a room can upload songs from their computer, and everyone hears the same thing at the same time.
For best results, use the latest version of Chrome, Safari, Firefox, Opera, or Internet Explorer.
This link recently saved by zytzagoo on June 10, 2011
"The dangers are clear. As PR becomes ascendant, private and government interests become more able to generate, filter, distort, and dominate the public debate, and to do so without the public knowing it. “What we are seeing now is the demise of journalism at the same time we have an increasing level of public relations and propaganda,” McChesney said. “We are entering a zone that has never been seen before in this country.”"
This link recently saved by zytzagoo on May 19, 2011
"I see TermKit as an extension of what Apple did with OS X, in particular the system tools like Disk Utility and Activity Monitor. Tech stuff doesn't have to look like it comes from the Matrix." ... "So instead, I opted for a front-end built in WebKit. Programs can display anything that a browser can, including HTML5 media. The output is built out of generic widgets (lists, tables, images, files, progress bars, etc.). The goal is to offer a rich enough set for the common data types of Unix, extensible with plug-ins. The back-end streams display output to the front-end, as a series of objects and commands.
I should stress that despite WebKit it is not my intent to make HTML the lingua franca of Unix. The front-end is merely implemented in it, as it makes it instantly accessible to anyone with HTML/CSS knowledge."