You Can Now Use the Tor Browser on Android

You Can Now Use the Tor Browser on Android

Category : Latest News

The Tor Project has released Tor Browser 8.5. And this is the first stable release for Android. In a nutshell this means you can now download the Tor Browser from Google Play and start browsing the internet anonymously. Or visit the deep and dark web.

If you’re not yet up to speed regarding what Tor is then it’s worth educating yourself before blindly diving into using The Onion Router. Therefore, why not read our unofficial user’s guide to Tor followed by our tips for using the Tor Browser safely.

You Can Now Install the Tor Browser on Android

Tor Browser 8.5 brings with it several improvements and bug fixes. But the headline here is that Tor Browser 8.5 is the first stable release for Android. Which means you can download the Tor Browser for Android from Google Play as well as from The Tor Project.

The Tor Browser for Android isn’t perfect. There are a list of bugs and missing features The Tor Project is working to overcome. However, Tor Browser 8.5 is considered the first stable release, which means it’s ready to be used by the general public.

The Tor Project launched Tor Browser for Android in alpha in September 2018. At the time the organization listed its ability to “block trackers,” “defend against surveillance,” “resist fingerprinting,” offer “multi-layered encryption,” and enable users to “browse freely”.

In case you’re wondering, no, there’s no official Tor Browser for iOS, and no plans to release one. The Tor Project claims this is “due to restrictions by Apple”. However, it recommends iOS users keen to browse anonymously use the Onion Browser instead.

Download: Tor Browser for Android

Educate Yourself Before Visiting the Deep Web

It’s important to remember that while using Tor makes it more difficult for authorities to track you, it doesn’t guarantee you anonymity and security. Tor also doesn’t change the legality of certain behaviors, so breaking the law is still breaking the law.

While the primary purpose of the Tor Browser is to enable people to browse the internet without being tracked, it also allows you to access the deep web. So, here’s how to find active Onion sites, and some tips on how to access the dark web safely.

Read the full article: You Can Now Use the Tor Browser on Android

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You Can Now Play Minecraft for Free in Your Browser

Minecraft is 10 years old, and to celebrate this milestone, Mojang has released Minecraft Classic for the web. This means you can play Minecraft in your web browser. You don’t need to download anything, and Minecraft Classic is completely free to play.

How to Play Minecraft for Free in Your Browser

Minecraft Classic has been available to play for free for many years. And this isn’t the first time it has been available to play in your web browser. However, Minecraft Classic was previously only available on Windows, Mac, and Linux, and required Java.

Now, you just need to point your browser at the Minecraft Classic website and you can play for free without the need to download anything. The only requirement seems to be a keyboard, so you can’t play on your smartphone or tablet. Sadly.

As the name suggests, Minecraft Classic isn’t the Minecraft of 2019. Instead, it’s the game as it existed in 2009. This means you’ll have to put up with a clunky user interface, be stuck with just 32 blocks to build with, and more bugs than the average rainforest.

Minecraft Classic only allows you to play in Creative mode, so there’s no Survival mode with enemies to fight off. There’s also no way to save your game. Still, you can invite up to nine friends to join your game just by sending them the link.

Minecraft Classic Is a Piece of Gaming History

Let’s not kid ourselves here; Minecraft Classic cannot compete with the current version of the game. Still, it’s free, and can be played in your web browser with no effort on your part. So you may as well take the opportunity to sample a piece of gaming history.

We covered Minecraft a lot in its early days, so if you’re new to the game you should check out our beginner’s guide to Minecraft (for latecomers). If, on the other hand, you’re a veteran you may be interested in learning how to create your own Minecraft mod.

Read the full article: You Can Now Play Minecraft for Free in Your Browser

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How to Manage Years of Browser Bookmarks: 5 Steps to Tidiness

If you’ve used the web for any amount of time, you’ve probably built up a huge collection of bookmarks. It’s easy to fill up your bookmarks bar with your most-visited sites, and before long you’ll have an overflowing list of favorite pages that are impossible to navigate.

Now is the time to sit down and make your bookmarks more manageable. Let’s look at a process containing tools and tips to clean up, organize, and manage your bookmarks so they’re no longer a nightmare.

Step 1: Remove Dead and Duplicate Bookmarks

There’s not much point keeping bookmarks to dead links or two links that go to the same page. Over time, pages break, get redirected, or disappear entirely. Before you worry about managing anything, first clean up the clutter.

A free tool for Windows called AM-DeadLink will help here. It scans all your bookmarks and lets you know which ones are dead, redirected, and similar. The tool is compatible with Chrome, Firefox, Opera, Vivaldi, and Internet Explorer. To check Edge or other bookmarks, you can either export them to an HTML file or import them into a supported browser.

Open the software and select your browser from the dropdown at the top-left. You’ll see a list of your bookmarks, with the total number at the bottom. Click the green Check button to scan for broken links. Because it needs to check the connection to each website, this can take a few minutes if you have thousands of bookmarks.

AM Deadlink Bookmark Checker

Once it’s done, you’ll see the Status of each bookmark. OK means it’s all-clear, while redirected, OK means the link is still alive but it’s moved. You may want to replace that bookmark link with the latest URL for optimal performance.

The error, redirected, file not found and other red fields represent dead links. For ease of checking, you can click the Sort button (next to the red Abort button) to show all broken links at the top. Next to this is a duplicate checker that will scan for duplicates.

Unfortunately, AM-DeadLink won’t delete any bookmarks for you. You’ll need to perform any needed work manually.

Finally, if you find that an important link is now broken, you can use the Wayback Machine to see what it looked like in the past. Just enter the URL and you can (hopefully) travel back in time.

Step 2: Sync Your Bookmarks

There’s no reason to rebuild your bookmarks collection from scratch on all your devices. All major browsers have built-in syncing features that let you access your favorites on other computers and your phone.

To use them, follow these basic steps for the most popular browsers:

  • Chrome: Open Chrome’s Settings and sign into your Google account using the People pane at the top of the screen if you aren’t already. Make sure you’ve chosen to sync bookmarks in the Sync menu, then sign into your Google account in Chrome on your other devices.
  • Firefox: Go to Firefox’s Options and choose Firefox Account. Sign in, make sure you’ve synced your Bookmarks, then do the same on your other devices. See our guide to Firefox Sync for more info.
  • Opera: Open Settings and browse to the Synchronization section. Here, sign in with an Opera account and choose to sync your bookmarks. Then sign in on your other devices.

Chrome Sync Overview

Step 3: Back Up and Import Bookmarks

Xmarks was a popular service for syncing your bookmarks between browsers. While it shut down in 2018, it’s not as necessary any more thanks to the syncing features mentioned above. (We have checked out Xmarks alternatives in case you still need this functionality.)

However, you can still manually export and import bookmarks to move them between browsers. Doing so also lets you back up your bookmarks to an HTML file. This is important because syncing services aren’t proper backups.

Even if you don’t want to move bookmarks to another browser, you should take a moment to export them. Keep the resulting HTML file somewhere safe so you can restore your bookmarks if something ever goes wrong.

Here’s how to export and import bookmarks in the major browsers:

  • Chrome Go to Menu > Bookmarks > Bookmark manager or use the Ctrl + Shift + O shortcut. At the top-right, click the three-dot button and choose Export bookmarks to save them as an HTML file. Import bookmarks will allow you to bring in an HTML file exported from another browser.
  • Firefox: Open Menu > Library > Bookmarks > Show all bookmarks or press Ctrl + Shift + B. Click the Important and Backup and choose Export bookmarks to HTML or Import bookmarks from HTML. The Backup and Restore options let you work with JSON files instead.
  • Opera: Click Bookmarks on the sidebar, then hit the Import/Export button. Here you can both import and export via HTML files.
  • Edge: Visit Menu > Settings and click the Import or export button.
  • Internet Explorer: Click the Star icon at the top-right to open Favorites, then click the arrow next to Add to favorites to open a dropdown menu. Here, choose Import and export and follow the steps.

Firefox Bookmarks Backup

Step 4: Put Your Favorite Icons on the Bookmarks Bar

Now that you’ve gotten rid of clutter and backed up your bookmarks, you can move onto the fun part: making them actually useful.

The bookmarks toolbar is the most convenient place for the bookmarks you use all the time, so it makes sense to optimize it. Use your browser’s bookmark manager (or drag-and-drop) to place your favorite bookmarks on the bar.

From there, you can utilize a little tip: deleting the Name field will keep only the favicon and allow you to store more icons on your bookmarks bar.

Bookmarks Toolbar Icons

If you have bookmarks to several pages on one website, you can add one letter to each to differentiate them without taking up too much space. Those who need access to even more bookmarks can create folders on the bookmarks toolbar.

Step 5: Organize and Tag the Rest of Your Bookmarks

Once you have quick access to your top sites, the rest of the work lies in organizing them. How you do this depends on what you find most useful, but in general, you should make good use of folders.

You could create a hierarchy of folders for the different kinds of sites you bookmark. Maybe you keep everything related to music in one folder, pages related to news in another folder, and similar. Don’t forget that you can nest folders inside folders, so you could divide by music genres, for example.

In Firefox, you can also use tags to further categorize your bookmarks. Because a bookmark can have multiple tags, you can easily browse the tags for all related pages. It’s a great tool if you want to get really granular.

Firefox Bookmark Tags

By the way, don’t forget that services like Pocket can be better than creating bookmarks for every site you want to check out. Use Pocket for storing interesting content for later and reserve bookmarks for sites you’ve visited and want to find again in the future.

Cleaner Bookmarks = Cleaner Browsing

We’ve gone through several practical steps to organize your browser bookmarks. After cleaning up dead links and those you no longer use, syncing them to other devices and backing them up, and organizing them, your bookmarks list will no longer be a horrific sight.

After all, the feature is all about providing easy access to the sites you love, so you should make sure your setup works for you. For an even deeper dive, check out our guide to managing bookmarks in Firefox.

Read the full article: How to Manage Years of Browser Bookmarks: 5 Steps to Tidiness

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6 Free Online Podcast Players You Can Use in Any Browser

online-podcast-players

Podcasts are an essential medium on their own today. While most people listen to podcasts on their mobile devices, there are times when you’ll want to listen to them on your desktop. For example, when your phone is low on juice or when you’re on your PC at work.

We’ve compiled a list of good podcast players that can work from anywhere and are compatible with any modern browser. Many of these options also sync effortlessly with mobile apps or websites.

1. Player FM

Player FM Web App

Player FM is a popular podcast app for mobile, and its web equivalent is one of the most robust options on the cloud. You can use the same account on both the mobile app and the web platform. This allows you to sync your subscriptions, played episodes, and play later list instantly.

The website lets you manage your playlists and categories. You can export your full library to OPML and import podcast feeds from RSS or iTunes. When playing a podcast, you can control playback settings such as speed, volume booster, and scrub the podcast with the playhead.

Player FM also has a useful discovery system that sorts podcasts into multiple categories and subcategories. When you subscribe to a podcast, it is automatically sorted by its subject. Player FM then recommends you podcasts based on what you’ve been listening to.

For a fee, you can also subscribe to an upgraded account which allows you to sync the duration of your playtime across platforms. So if you are on the web player, you can instantly pick up where you left off on your phone. It also allows you to bookmark certain parts of an episode.

2. Cloud Caster

Cloud Caster HTML5 App

Unlike most of the other apps on this list, Cloud Caster is completely cloud-based. That means that whether you open it on your desktop, on your mobile device, or on your tablet, it runs entirely inside a browser thanks to HTML5.

This implementation has some key advantages. Cloud Caster is entirely free to use and has a feature set that can rival the better paid apps.

If you’re logged into your account, your playtime is always saved. So you can pick up where you left off in an episode of an audio or video podcast. This is one of the few free podcast players that supports this sync between platforms.

Cloud Caster lets you customize playback speed and has a built-in sleep timer. If you want to listen to your podcasts offline, you can save any episode as MP3 and play it from your preferred audio player. Cloud Caster also allows you to import and export OPML databases.

3. Spotify

Spotify Web App Open

Spotify has recently expanded their support for podcasts. If you prefer to keep your media in one place, their platform is a reasonable alternative to a traditional podcast app.

Spotify has a large library of podcasts, along with support for importing RSS feeds. You can sync playback, subscriptions, and played episodes across all of their applications. Their platforms include browsers, desktops, mobile devices, and television boxes.

The podcast options in their web app are similar to the ones in their mobile application. You can subscribe and unsubscribe to podcasts, customize playback speed, and save your favorite episodes.

Spotify recently acquired some podcasting companies, so you may start seeing shows exclusive to Spotify soon.

4. Stitcher

Stitcher Radio Web App

If you listen to a lot of podcasts, you’ve probably already heard of Stitcher in an ad or introduction. Its web app syncs seamlessly with its iOS, Android, and smart speaker counterparts. You can view your library, subscriptions, and saved episodes. It also supports resuming episodes from where you left off.

In addition to being a podcast player, Stitcher produces its own content. This includes popular shows such as Freakonomics Radio and Today, Explained.

Where it really excels is in curating and recommending content. They compile playlists of episodes from different shows that are centered around specific topics. They also have an autoplay mode that automatically lines up shows similar to the one you’re listening to. Here are some key tips for listening to podcasts using Stitcher.

Stitcher offers a premium version of its service for $ 4.99 per month that removes ads. You also get access to their library of exclusive podcasts and comedy albums.

5. Podchaser

Podchaser Web App

Podchaser is an online podcast player that focuses on building communities and audiences. It has many user-driven features that most apps don’t have.

For example, users can create lists of shows and episodes based on any criteria. There are lists on the site for gaming podcasts, shows from Chicago, and recommendations for ongoing audio dramas. You can also sort podcasts in a variety of categories, from broad topics like storytelling to narrower topics like fishing.

Podchaser supports rating and reviewing both shows and individual episodes. You can view top-rated podcast episodes and shows.

It also has a robust search engine that allows you to search through creators, shows, and episodes. You can also filter by episode frequency, rating, and subject.

If you are a content creator, you can set up a profile on the site where you can add all the podcasts you host and have guested on. You can also add a description as well as links to your social media accounts. Users can browse through profiles and share them with friends.

6. Castbox

Castbox Web App

Castbox is a podcast player for Android, iOS, and the cloud. Whether you’re using the web app as a standalone player or integrating it with your mobile device, it’s a feature-packed option.

The first thing that stands out is Castbox’s clean, easy-to-use interface. At the top of the home page are daily suggestions, with other podcasts are sorted by category throughout the page. They provide recommendations that cater to your favorites and listening habits. You can also read and add comments to individual episodes as well as entire shows.

The app also recommends you with local podcasts based on your location.

In addition to subscribing to whole podcasts, you can also add specific episodes to a favorites list. Your subscriptions and favorites automatically sync to your mobile phone. You can also view a complete history of podcast episodes you’ve listened to on your profile.

If you’re a creator, you can also upload podcasts directly from their website.

Enjoy Your Podcasts From Anywhere

All the options we mentioned sync well with your other devices, with dedicated mobile apps or responsive websites. Before you pick an app to use, make sure that you enjoy the experience from every device.

If you’re looking for a fresh way to listen to podcasts, we made a list of unique podcast apps for when you want to enjoy them differently. If you want some podcast recommendations, check out our list of addictive podcasts telling stories you need to hear.

Read the full article: 6 Free Online Podcast Players You Can Use in Any Browser

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What’s the Fastest Android Browser? 7 Top Apps Ranked

The Google Play Store features a ton of browser apps in fierce competition to become your default mobile browser. This has forced developers to bundle a host of unique features and fresh designs in their offerings.

But when you’re browsing the web for work, the factor that matters most is how quickly the app can load pages. Thus, we’ve decided to pit the top mobile browsers against each other to see which is the fastest. Here’s what we found.

How We Conducted the Tests

To offer an unbiased perspective, we ran a standard web benchmark test called Basemark across several mobile browsers. Basemark 3.0 is a platform-independent service which examines browsers’ ability to handle modern web applications and features.

It also includes graphical evaluations and is compatible with all major new standards and technologies. Additionally, there are stress tests for understanding how efficiently a particular platform will render a resource-intensive website. For our purposes, just know that a higher score is better.

We took a few additional measures to ensure fair testing. We closed all background apps and active tabs, plus disabled settings such as ad-blocking or data saver if available. All the tests executed based on every browser’s latest stable version on a Google Pixel 3 running Android Q.

1. Google Chrome

Google Chrome, Android’s premier browser which comes preinstalled on nearly all phones, managed to score a 306.21. The app comes with most standard utilities you’d expect from a modern browser such as cross-platform sync, data saver, various settings for a more private experience, and more.

Download: Google Chrome (Free)

2. Opera

At 256.85, Opera produced a markedly lower outcome than Google Chrome. It’s worth noting that both the browsers are powered by the same Blink engine. Plus, Opera ships with more built-in features like an ad-blocker, night mode, and a crypto wallet. These are just a few of the tricks hidden in Opera’s mobile browser.

Opera also offers a wide range of alternate browsers for showing experimental interfaces or targeting a specific set of users. Opera Touch, for instance, has gesture-based navigation which is ideal if you struggle with browsing on big phones. Another one called Opera Mini is for people with underpowered devices and slower connections.

Download: Opera (Free)

3. Mozilla Firefox

Mozilla’s primary Firefox browser is built on top of the Gecko engine, and got a much lower 192.71 in the test. In spite of this, Mozilla Firefox’s speed is on par with the rest on this list. The only aspects where you will notice considerable lag is when you’re buffering a video or browsing a demanding website.

Apart from that, Firefox’s smartphone counterpart promises a more secure experience with settings to cleverly ward off trackers and cookies. It’s even compatible with add-ons and has a modern aesthetic.

Like Opera, there are a few other branches of Firefox you can try. Firefox Focus is a privacy-focused app with no browsing history, tabs, lists of your most-visited websites, or other features that display info about your browsing.

Download: Mozilla Firefox (Free)

4. Brave Browser

Since Brave Browser blocks all advertisements, trackers, and scripts by default, we ran the test both with and without these blockers enabled. As it turns out, there wasn’t much difference between the two.

With the shields turned off, Brave scored 226.36. When enabled, its score was 237.81. For the uninitiated, Brave Browser takes a rather unorthodox approach to online experience and replaces the contextual advertisements you encounter with its own that don’t follow you everywhere. To learn more, check out our introduction to Brave.

Download: Brave Browser (Free)

5. Samsung Internet Browser

Samsung’s own browser (which works on non-Samsung phones as well) deserves a place on this roundup. It’s feature-rich, performs well, has a night mode, and packs a series of nifty, standout additions. In the Basemark evaluation, it scored a 175.

One of the reasons why some browsers feel snappier in real usage than in benchmarks is that they compress the pages in your everyday browsing sessions. Conversely, testing platforms assess them in the most challenging conditions.

Download: Samsung Internet Browser (Free)

6. Kiwi Browser

Kiwi browser, which bills itself as a no-frills lightweight app, ended up with the worst score of 148.24. But Kiwi isn’t meant to be the most powerful platform. For day-to-day tasks, it fetches web pages quicker than others.

On top of that, you’ll find a ton of handy features for making your experience even more comfortable. For instance, there’s a reachability mode which pulls down the entire page so that you can easily interact with it on larger phones.

Download: Kiwi Browser (Free)

7. Via Browser

Via, a browser which is under a single megabyte (at just 890KB), fulfilled its “fast and light” claims with a healthy score of 223.31. What’s more, Via Browser houses a minimalistic, fresh design and checks all the essential boxes, including a dark theme.

Download: Via Browser (Free)

Or Maybe You’d Like to Try a Unique Android Browser

So now we have some hard data to show which Android browser is fastest. Google Chrome is still the king, at least on paper and as far as extremes are concerned. Opera stands at second and still offers a much wider set of features than Chrome. The ones intended as lightweight browsers, as expected, secured the bottom spots.

But in reality, you don’t need a ton of raw power. Instead, you could go for something unique and more thoughtful. Have a look at some unique Android browsers you should try.

Read the full article: What’s the Fastest Android Browser? 7 Top Apps Ranked

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9 Opera Browser Tips That Make Web Browsing More Fun

opera-browser-tips

Opera is one of the few, major browsers to survive in a market dominated by Google Chrome. With consistent updates and a wide set of built-in tools you wouldn’t find on others, Opera has managed to thrive.

But Opera offers much more than what meets the eye. There are a host of other nifty features you probably don’t know about. Here are nine of them.

1. Take and Annotate Screenshots Natively

Screenshot tool Opera editing

Screenshots have become an essential means of communication online. Opera users, however, don’t need a separate app to take or edit one. They can do so right from the browser with the built-in Snapshot option.

It can be triggered by clicking the little camera icon on the sidebar or pressing the Ctrl + Shift + 5 shortcut (Command + Shift +5 in macOS). You can either capture the entire screen or grab a portion of it.

Once done, Opera will bring up a preview screen where you can easily edit the image, add text, arrows, the works. If you don’t want to save the file, you can even copy and paste it anywhere.

2. Link and Quickly Access Your IM Chats

Instant messaging integration Opera

Opera allows you to connect your instant messaging accounts to the browser as well. That lets you instantly access your conversations from the sidebar. It’s compatible with a couple of popular services including WhatsApp, Facebook Messenger, Telegram, and VK.

To link your accounts, you will have to first ensure your preferred platform is available on the sidebar. If it’s not, head into the Settings and under Manage Sidebar, switch it on. Then, all you need to do is tap its icon and Opera will load the login screen.

3. Instant Search

Instant search Opera

Opera also has a search shortcut if you want to look up something on the internet or jump to a tab. It’s called Instant Search and it can be fired up either by tapping the search icon on the sidebar or pressing Ctrl + Space for tab search and Alt + Space (Option + Space on Mac) for web search.

With Instant Search, you can execute a query on Google or search an active tab by switching modes which itself can be done by pressing the Tab key. In case Instant Search is not enabled by default on your machine, you can turn it on from the Settings.

4. Dark Theme

If you’ve found Opera’s design too bright for those late-night surfing sessions, there’s some good news for you. The browser comes with a dark theme which you can enable from the Settings (Preferences on Mac).

The setting is situated in the Appearance section. You can also do it through the Easy Setup button present at the top right corner in the new tab page.

Switching to the dark mode revamps all the fundamental elements such as the bookmarks bar, settings page, and more.

Want to enable night mode on all the browsers installed on your computer? Here’s a quick guide to apply a dark theme on any major browser.

5. Smart Text Selection

Currency convertor Opera Cryptocurrency demo

Opera has upgraded the usual text selection prompt with a few, additional handy extensions too. For starters, whenever you select a foreign currency amount, Opera will automatically convert it to your local one and show the result in the pop-up.

Opera is even compatible with a handful of cryptocurrencies including Bitcoin, Bitcoin Cash, Ethereum, and Litecoin. In addition, you can do the same with time zones and units.

From the Settings (Preferences on Mac), you can also specify which currency should it translate to. Although, at the time of writing this article, you can not tweak the resultant metrics for time zones and units.

6. Smart Tab Multitasking

Just like you would with windows on your computer, you can cycle between tabs on Opera by using the Ctrl + Tab shortcut. But Opera takes this common functionality a step further by altering the switching order based on which tab you’ve most recently visited.

It’s not enabled by default, however. You will have to manually go into the Settings (Preferences on Mac) and in the User Interface section, activate the Cycle tabs in most recently used order option.

7. Connect Your Phone and Computer With My Flow

My flow Opera

For people who employ Opera both on their computer and smartphone, the browser has a continuity tool titled My Flow.

My Flow allows you to seamlessly share content across Opera Touch and the desktop apps. You can push links, text, and even images. Plus, it’s integrated into nearly every aspect of the experience.

For instance, if you come across an image online you’d like to send to your desktop, you can simply right-click and click the My Flow option.

Similarly, if you select a piece of text, Opera will bring up a My Flow shortcut in the pop-up menu. My Flow also doesn’t need an Opera account to work. You just need to scan a QR code from your phone and you’re set.

8. Navigate Faster With Gestures

Apart from the keyboard shortcuts, Opera is compatible with mouse gestures as well. You’ll need the right button for activating them. Hence, trackpads like the ones found on MacBooks aren’t eligible for this.

To utilize mouse gestures on Opera, you will have to first enable them from the Settings (Preferences). Now, after holding down the right key, you can perform a multitude of actions by moving the mouse in a certain direction. To go back a page, for instance, you will have to slide it towards the left.

What’s more, Opera also has something called Rocker Gestures. These are specifically for navigating backward or forward through pages. They’re a bit more complicated to master than the normal mouse gestures.

To go back, you will need to hold the right button, click the left one, and then release the former before letting go the second. For going forward, you will have to do the opposite.

9. Quick Access Pane

Quick access pane on Opera

Opera is filled with a series of thoughtful features but they’re not enabled by default to ensure the user doesn’t get overwhelmed at first. One of them is the Quick Access Pane. Turning it on reveals a new panel whenever you click the address bar which houses a bunch of nifty shortcuts you’d normally have to go through a few steps.

There’s a copy button, an option to save the webpage as a PDF document, and more. It’s available in the Settings under Manage Quick Access.

Is Opera Better Than Chrome?

In spite of shipping with these supplementary features instead of forcing you to rely on extensions, Opera still performs well and doesn’t stutter even under heavy duress.

That’s one of the many reasons why some of us also believe it’s better than Google’s Chrome. Here are some more advantages you can get with Opera.

Read the full article: 9 Opera Browser Tips That Make Web Browsing More Fun

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