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PUBLIC MARKS from oseres with tag browser



Kaazing Products and Platform | Kaazing

Kaazing products power the Living Web – the dynamic, real-time, interactive, collaborative online world that has organically evolved into the norm. Building on the HTML5 WebSocket standard and extending WebSocket functionality to any browser or protocol, Kaazing products enable instantaneous, full-duplex delivery of content back and forth between any browser or mobile device and any backend service. The Kaazing product family is built on the Kaazing Platform, which provides a unified architecture for write once, use everywhere application development that can save vast amounts of both time and money in developing and deploying Rich Internet Applications. Whether exchanging content with mobile devices, browsers or other servers, the Kaazing Platform delivers the highest scalability, security and performance available in the market today.


Server-side JavaScript development and hosting - Akshell

Create web apps in JavaScript right from your browser


Tonido - Run your own Personal Cloud

by 1 other (via)
Tonido allows you to access and share your content directly through a web browser without uploading or worrying about storage limits. Share files, music, photos and calendar, download torrents and even manage your finances straight from your desktop. Free.

Gmote > Android Remote

by 2 others (via)
Gmote turns Android into a remote control for a computer, allowing users to run movies and music at a distance. It supports all of the standard remote control features such as play, pause, rewind, volume controls etc. It also has a built-in file browser that lets you select what to play.


Creating Offline Web Applicat...

Creating Offline Web Applications With Dojo Offline by Brad Neuberg (SitePen), September 23rd, 2007 This tutorial steps you through creating offline web applications using Dojo Offline. What is Dojo Offline? Dojo Offline is an open-source toolkit that makes it easy to create sophisticated, offline web applications. It sits on top of Google Gears, a plugin from Google that helps extend web browsers with new functionality. Dojo Offline makes working with Google Gears easier; extends it with important functionality; creates a higher-level API than Google Gears provides; and exposes developer productivity features. In particular, Dojo Offline provides the following functionality: An offline widget that you can easily embed in your web page with just a few lines of code, automatically providing the user with network feedback, sync messages, offline instructions, and more A sync framework to help you store actions done while offline and sync them with a server once back on the network Automatic network and application-availability detection to determine when your application is on- or off-line so that you can take appropriate action A slurp() method that automatically scans the page and figures out all the resources that you need offline, including images, stylesheets, scripts, etc.; this is much easier than having to manually maintain which resources should be available offline, especially during development. Dojo Storage, an easy to use hashtable abstraction for storing offline data for when you don't need the heaviness of Google Gear's SQL abstraction; under the covers Dojo Storage saves its data into Google Gears Dojo SQL, an easy to use SQL layer that executes SQL statements and returns them as ordinary JavaScript objects New ENCRYPT() and DECRYPT() SQL keywords that you can mix in when using Dojo SQL, to get transparent cryptography for columns of data. Cryptography is done on a Google Worker Pool thread, so that the browser UI is responsive. Integration with the rest of Dojo, such as the Dojo Event system

Opening up conversation on browser interrogation tools with Browser Memory Tool Prototype on Dion Almaer's Blog

Do you sometimes feel like the browser is a black box? We are building richer and richer applications on the Web platform and this means that developers are running up against new issues to debug and test. We feel like it is a great time to develop new tools that afford you the ability to look into the runtime to hopefully help you find a bug, or allow you to keep your application as responsive as possible. Today we want to start a conversation about some of our thinking, with the hope that you will join in. We have been taking a hard look at the tools landscape, and here is a presentation that gives you an idea of our thinking:


25 ressources pour customiser votre navigateur

Quel que soit le navigateur que vous utilisez, il ya une multitude de façons de personnaliser votre façon de surfer sur le Web. Il existe d’innombrables plugins, extensions, barres d’outils et plus encore. Certains d’entre eux sont faciles à installer tandis que d’autres nécessitent un peu plus d’efforts. Nous avons rassemblé ci-dessous une liste de quelques-unes des meilleures ressources pour la plupart des navigateurs populaires d’aujourd’hui, y compris: Microsoft Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Safari, Opera et même le “petit” dernier Google Chrome.



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