- Jun 29, 2006
My own sites always enable all font smoothing options. Makes no difference to how Firefox renders on Windows. Text looks great across my system and other browsers, so don't want to mess anything up just for a browser I'm not even a big fan of.Have you tried adding moz osx font smoothing to your base profile? @Bryn
So ignore.Yesterday we were taking a live event website through its paces to see if we had everything covered off from a logistics side. The event itself is a 24responsivedesign.is
Is your system font clear?
The new Edge is a beast for downloads. I get reliable 20MB/s downloads from international sources, so presumably, Microsoft has enabled multi-threaded downloads.Firefox.
Reason - Was downloading stuff in the early years of XP using IE. a File of 700MB would start a download get to 40% and suddenly say completed. After doing this a few times I started using Firefox. No issues with it that I had to search for a new one. Been using it for years.
As a developer, I truly despise Safari. There's no rhyme or reason to the rendering issues it throws up. And it causes CSS bloat as so much nonsense has to be explicitly declared for the sake of accurate Safari rendering. Other browsers will assume a sensible default for pretty much all values.Safari
and when you press tab to get to a checkbox or radio button on a form it skips them and goes to the address bar, the f***?As a developer, I truly despise Safari. There's no rhyme or reason to the rendering issues it throws up. And it causes CSS bloat as so much nonsense has to be explicitly declared for the sake of accurate Safari rendering. Other browsers will assume a sensible default for pretty much all values.
Any slightly complex styling, like a cool mobile menu with animations and sliding panels, or some CSS Grid stuff, or playing on the harder side of flexbox for responsiveness, is almost guaranteed to look crap in Safari because you need to manually declare every little thing. Safari is like an idiot, dumbass baby that can't do anything for itself. The new Internet Explorer.