When you click on a link, a menu displays with your installed web browsers. Choose the one you want.
Google’s increasingly popular web browser promises lightning speed.
The non-profit open source effort from Mozilla, often updated, with a huge collection of add-ons.
Create site-specific mini-web browsers for your web apps, so that they launch like desktop programs in your dock. Great for checking Gmail, for example.
Find out who is tracking you on the web — ad networks, data providers, publishers and other companies. Learn more about them and decide who you want to block.
If you’re looking for a way to save all the logins and passwords you use at various websites, you can’t do much better than 1Password. However, the free version of LastPass — acting as a browser extension — covers many of the basic functions. It comes highly recommended by PCMag, and is worth a look if you need something free.
Making web browsers in Scandinavia since 1994, with the goal of an Internet free and available to everyone in the world.
Powered by Mozilla, it’s a web browser, an e-mail and newsgroup client, an IRC chat client and a web page creator all rolled into one.
Load a set of web pages and create images in the format you want. Handy for effortlessly filling your website portfolio page with the latest screenshots.
Remain anonymous on the Internet while web browsing, messaging or remote logins. Works with many existing clients to bounce your communications around a distributed network of relays run by volunteers all around the world.
The former CEO and co-founder of Opera has started a new project — “an advanced browser made with the power user in mind.” As of this writing, it’s considered a technical preview, but innovative promises include the ability to organize your tabs into stacks, display pages side by side, write notes on the go, and a keyboard command palette.