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Posted: Mar 14 2012, 11:54 AM
Member No.: 2
Joined: 8-April 11
More details can be found here.
If you want to use the "consumer" versions you might want to check out this topic.
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Desktop: ASUS P5QPL-AM, Intel Dual-Core E6500, 4GB DDR2, ASUS GeForce GT 430 1GB, SL6.5 x86_64
Laptop: ASUS X58L, Intel Dual-Core T3200, 3GB DDR2, Intel GMA X3100, RHEL7.0 x86_64
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Posted: Mar 18 2012, 11:29 PM
Member No.: 1225
Joined: 23-January 12
Well, it's a step in the right direction. But FF has already gone a fair ways down the road of being actively antithetical to corporate use. As an admin, what I keep running into is Firefox going way out of its way to "empower the end user". That might be great for home users. But for corporate use, they need to be empowering the computer and network owners and admins, not the end user employees.
Case in point, transparently adding an extension like adblock+. The Mozilla folks have gone to quite some trouble to prevent computer vendors from being able to include extensions without the user explicitly allowing them. It also prevents the system administrator from rolling out an extension without the user clicking "OK" to allow it.
That's brain damage enough.
But to make matters worse, in many versions of FF (including 3.6) that popup fails to trigger.
This problem, and other similar "designed for home user" issues are why we standardized on Epiphany, and are migrating to Chrome rather than FF.