Opera 25 (based on Chromium 38) for Mac and Windows is out! To find out what’s new for consumers, see our Desktop Team blog. Here’s what it means for web developers.
Opera 24 (based on Chromium 37) for Mac and Windows is out! For users, it includes tab preview, better hi-res support and more obvious Private Windows. Here’s what the new release means for web developers.
Opera Developer 25 for Mac, Windows and Linux has been released, with support for web notifications too. Let us take a look at it.
Opera 23 (based on Chromium 36) for Mac and Windows is out! To find out what’s new for consumers, see our Desktop Team blog. Here’s what it means for web developers.
Opera Mini for iOS has been completely redesigned, with three different rendering modes. Here’s what web developers need to know.
Opera 22 (based on Chromium 35) for Mac and Windows and for Android is out! Here’s what that means for web developers.
Opera 21 for Mac and Windows (based on Chromium 34) is out! Here’s what that means for web developers.
Opera 20 for Mac and Windows (based on Chromium 33) is out! Here’s what that means for web developers.
Hot on the heels of last week’s Opera 19 for Android release, Opera 19 for Mac and Windows (based on Chromium 32) is out! Here’s what that means for web developers.
We sat down with Ben from Adblock Plus, and asked him all about the product, how it started, how it’s different, how the company behind it makes money, whether ad blocking is hurting the internet or not, and more.
Due to the major architectural changes we’ve been going through recently, the first versions of our Chromium/Blink based Opera browser (versions 15, 16 and 17) do not support themes. However, from Opera 18 onward, themes are supported again! This article explains you how to create themes for Opera 18+.
Opera 17 for desktop is released, and installs are being autoupdated as you read this. Opera 17 is based on Chromium/Blink 30, which means that Canvas blend modes are now supported.
We sat down with Ulla from Web of Trust, and asked her what makes WOT special, how the service makes money, which extension development tools the WOT developers use, and much more.
On Wednesday, we’ve announced our first Opera 18 build in the Developer Stream — it comes with a lot of bug fixes, and showcases some of the features we’re working on: themes support, quick access bar, improved tab handling (you can now drag tabs between browser windows), and under the hood you’ll find Chromium 31. If you have Opera Developer installed, the update will be applied automatically: check opera:about if you want to double check.
We sat down with the developers behind the novel cottonTracks extension, and asked them some questions over a (virtual) coffee. We talked about what the cottonTracks extension is all about, what their development workflow is, what they have learned thus far, and much more.
Opera 14 for Android is built on top of Chromium 26, with a total overhaul of the UI in native code, making it fit well with the latest Android design guidelines. Go get the build from Google Play or point your browser to m.opera.com, and give it a spin!
About five weeks ago, we announced that Opera’s products would transition to using WebKit. We said “Opera will contribute to the WebKit and Chromium projects. Our work on web standards to advance the web continues.”
Yes, that’s right: 14. We think that the engine switch from Presto to WebKit that we announced a few weeks ago is such a big step that we decided to skip the 13 number altogether, and go straight to 14! But there’s more than just the engine to talk about: you’ll also notice a total overhaul of the UI in native code, making it fit well with the latest Android design guidelines. Go get the beta from Google Play or point your browser to m.opera.com, and give it a spin!