The browser will simply be known as Opera 15. Opera 15 is actually based off of Chromium so it’s actually using Google’s “Blink” engine, which is a streamlined version of WebKit. The browser hasn’t changed much from what we saw with the Opera Next beta. On Tuesday, Opera Software hit a new milestone with the final release of Opera browser for Windows and Mac. Highlights of this release include a complete migration over to the Chromium engine, as well as some new tools for improved content discovery.
Chromium Browser For Mac
Opera has just opened for download a, based on the Chromium browser, Google’s open-source version of Chrome. “Completely rethinking a browser in today’s competitive market is a big thing,” said the company’s desktop software SVP, Krystian Kolondra, in a statement on the news. “Our new browser is more beautiful and allows users to harness the massive amount of web content they are faced with today.
List Of Chromium Based Browsers
Give it a try and discover something completely new.” Like other modern browsers, Opera Next features an omnibar for search and URLs in the same field. The Opera shortcuts homepage has been refreshed, and the browser has a new bookmarking feature called Stash and a news reader called Discover. And of course, what would a total technical and product overhaul be without a new UI design, too? Here’s what it all looks like: The browser maker had to earlier this year to make room for WebKit technologies (and get rid of people who had previously built careers on Opera’s proprietary rendering tech, Presto).
Now, Opera says it will also be to support Blink, Google’s newer Chrome rendering engine project. Image credit.