Firefox for mobile

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Firefox for mobile
Mozilla Firefox logo 2013.png
Firefox 31 on Android.png
Firefox for mobile 31.0 on Android,
as it appears on a 720x1280-pixel screen.
Developer(s) Mozilla Corporation
Mozilla Foundation
Stable release 38.0.5 (June 2, 2015; 30 days ago (2015-06-02)[1]) [±]
Preview release
Beta

39.0 Beta 7 (June 19, 2015; 13 days ago (2015-06-19)[2][3]) [±]

Aurora

40.0a2 (May 15, 2015; 48 days ago (2015-05-15)[4]) [±] daily release

Nightly
41.0a1 (May 11, 2015; 52 days ago (2015-05-11)[5]) [±] daily release
Written in C++, XUL, Java
Operating system Android 2.3 and above[6][7]
Type Mobile browser
License MPL
Website www.mozilla.org/firefox/android/

Firefox for mobile (codenamed Fennec), or (Mozilla) Firefox for Android, is the build of the Mozilla Firefox web browser for devices such as smartphones and tablet computers.

Firefox for mobile uses the same Gecko layout engine as Mozilla Firefox. For example, version 1.0 used the same engine as Firefox 3.6, and the following release, 4.0, shared core code with Firefox 4.0. Its features include HTML5 support, Firefox Sync, add-ons support and tabbed browsing.[8]

Name[edit]

The codename used for Firefox for mobile is Fennec. It comes from the Fennec Fox, a small desert fox (just as the Fennec browser is a small version of Firefox browser). Firefox for Maemo Beta 5, released in 2009, was the first release to have official Firefox branding, with Firefox name and logo.[9]

History[edit]

Plugin support was initially disabled by default, removing compatibility with popular web content types such as Adobe Flash.[10] In September 2011, Flash support has implemented in pre-release builds for pre-Honeycomb versions of Android.[11] Flash support for Android 2.x and 4.x has been enabled for most smartphones in version 14.0, while support for Android 3.x may come in a later release.[12]

The browser's version numbering was bumped from version 2.0 to version 4.0 to more closely match desktop releases of Firefox since the rendering engines used in both browsers are the same.[13]

Platforms[edit]

Firefox for mobile is available for Android devices running Android version 2.3 and above.[6] Support for Android devices that run Intel x86 processors was added in December 2013.[14]

Official support for the Nokia N900 Maemo device ceased with version 7.[15]

An alpha of version 1.1 (1.1 Alpha 1) for Windows Mobile, released on February 19, 2010, is the last build for this operating system.[16][17] Following the Windows Phone 7 announcement and Microsoft's decision not to release a native development kit, development for Windows Mobile was put on hold.[18] If Microsoft releases a native development kit in the future for its Windows Phone OS, then Mozilla will consider again developing Fennec for the platform.[6]

In December 2014, Mozilla announced it is designing a version of Firefox for iOS. Due to Apple's application review policies, Firefox will likely have to use the built-in iOS WebKit-based rendering framework instead of Gecko.[19] The release is expected to August 14, 2015. [20]

Tristan Nitot, president of Mozilla Europe, has said that it's unlikely that a BlackBerry OS version will be released, citing BlackBerry's limited operating system as the reason.[21]

There are no plans to develop Firefox for the Symbian platform.[6]

Mozilla has no plans to develop Firefox for webOS.[6] An unofficial port to WebOS was made, but is no longer maintained.[22]

An unofficial port is also available for the OpenPandora handheld console.[23]

While desktop versions are not supported, versions for Microsoft Windows, OS X and Linux were available; these versions were intended as a way to give people who do not have a supported operating system the ability to localize, experiment and build add-ons. Firefox Mobile 10.0.2 was the last version available for desktop systems.[24]

Firefox for Mobile platform compatibility
Android 2.3 and newer 38.0.5[25]
(38.0.1 on FTP)
2011–present
Android 2.2 (and ARMv6) 31.0,[26] 31.3.0esr 2011–2014
Android 2.1 19.0.2 2011–2013
Android 2.0 6.0.2 2011
Maemo 7.0 2011
Desktop 10.0.2 for Linux, Mac OS X, Windows 2010–2012

Add-ons[edit]

NoScript Anywhere 3.5a8 permissions for a site in Firefox for mobile 38.0.5 on Android 2.3

Firefox for mobile allows installation of themes and extensions from the Mozilla Add-ons site; though some of them, like NoScript Anywhere, are available separately. Note that on low-spec mobile phones, using more than one security-related extension in Firefox can degrade performance.

Selected add-ons:

Security
  • NoScript Anywhere (3.5a8, GPL, pictured) — a whitelist-based extension, whereby users can allow (or block again) JavaScript functionality on a per-domain basis, and with the benefit of greatly reducing bandwidth consumption and device resource usage. The mobile version is simpler than the desktop version, yet serves the same purpose;
  • Adblock Plus (GPL) — used for blocking ads through a paired blacklist and whitelist;
  • Adblock Edge (MPLv2) — discontinued fork of Adblock Plus 2.1.2, without the sponsored ads whitelist. Most recent version released on 28 March 2015;[27]
  • uBlock and uBlock Origin (GPLv3) — content-filtering, includes ad-blocking. uBlock Origin is maintained by the original developer of uBlock. This add-on is said by an Adblock Edge developer to outperform his own extension;[27]
  • HTTPS Everywhere (GPLv3+) — automatically switches to HTTP Secure whenever possible;
  • Ghostery (proprietary) — ad network and tracking cookie blocking (may be resource-intensive on low-spec devices);
  • LastPass (proprietary) — password manager.
Other
  • Stylish (GPL) — Allows the user to install custom style sheets in order to modify the appearance of specific sites or pages according to taste or preference.
  • Save Link Menus (v0.2.1; MPL/GPL/LGPL tri-license) — Adds a menu item to save a page or link to local storage. Note that the add-on is currently in alpha state.

Reception[edit]

The main complaints about the browser pre-version 14 were slow browsing speed, lack of plugin support and performance issues.[28][29] To address these concerns, Mozilla redesigned the browser in version 14.0, adding Flash support, improving start up speed, as well as other enhancements.[30] This update dramatically improved Firefox for Mobile. As of September 2014, the average user rating of Firefox for mobile on the Google Play Store is 4.4.[31]

Compared to the stock Android browser and Chrome on Android, most mobile device users' interest in Firefox for Android has been low;[citation needed] As of September–October 2014, Firefox for Mobile had reached only 0.75% of the mobile/tablet market share.[32] Despite that, Firefox for Android enjoys a high Google Play Store rating, 100,000,000–500,000,000 downloads,[33][34] and continues to be developed, such that the latest version of Firefox for Android still supports Android 2.3.[35]

In its 2015 Android browser comparison, Spanish software news and reviews site Softonic.com gave Firefox (then at version 37.0.1) the Best of 2015 nod, with reviewer Fabrizio Benedetti citing good design, efficient memory consumption, the browser's open source nature, and independence.[34]

Security advantages[edit]

For various reasons, a not insignificant number of devices keep running older versions of Android: some would not be upgraded to newer versions because of insufficient technical knowledge by users, or their lack of access to mobile data; some devices cannot be upgraded because of low system resources, or the manufacturer and telecoms operator have failed to provide an update. As of early 2015, Google has stopped issuing its own patches for Android 4.3 and earlier to the WebView browser component and the WebKit rendering engine therein, which are used by the native/stock and often default AOSP browser in a large number of Android devices — thereby shifting the patching responsibility to device manufacturers. As a workaround, a Google engineer suggested using the separately-installable and updateable Google Chrome or Firefox browsers.[36] In case of Ice Cream Sandwich (4.0.x), a relatively modern major release, Google is to stop supporting that branch of Android with updates to its Chrome browser after Chrome 43, and move up to Android 4.1 as the oldest release supported by Google Chrome.[35][37]

The open-source nature of Firefox has made it possible to maintain its development for operating system versions that are past their product support lifecycle, and has resulted in Firefox having better security and support for modern web standards than the native browser or browser component that has in time become outdated, unable to properly render modern websites, and increasingly insecure.[37] This in effect extends the useful lifetime of devices stuck on older major versions of Android.[38]

Comparison of stock browser and Firefox 38 on Android 2.3 showing Wikipedia mobile
Android Browser showing faulty render of Wikipedia page
Stock browser. The search box is somewhat narrow, with instruction text cut off.
Firefox 38 showing proper render of Wikipedia page
Firefox 38: The search box is at full width.
Firefox 38, Wikipedia search suggestions
Search suggestions also work in Firefox.

Forks and code reuse[edit]

Fennec FDroid

From 1 February 2015 and beginning with version 35.0,[39] the open-source F-Droid app repository hosts the Fennec FDroid package. This is a FOSS-only version of the browser, pulled from the unbranded Firefox source code, licensed under MPL2, and based on the latest Firefox releases. Part of the package's name comes from the mobile Firefox's Fennec code name.

Maintainers of this version strive to keep out all proprietary binaries used in Firefox. As of version 38.0.5, the following items have been removed:[40]

  • Tests;
  • Crash reporter;
  • Health reporter;
  • Media streaming (requires the non-free play-services library);
  • Updater;
  • Encrypted Media Extensions (EME) / DRM.
Adblock Browser

On 20 May 2015, Eyeo GmbH, the maintainers of Adblock Plus, announced Adblock Browser 1.0 beta, which is based on Firefox for Android.[41] The browser uses a similar blocking/permitting model as Adblock Plus, wherein acceptable ads are allowed. A major drawback compared to Firefox for Android is Adblock Browser's lack of support for Firefox Sync.

Initial reviews have been mixed: On one hand, users would be happy to have less ads and resource consumption on their devices; on the other hand, web services, publications, content creators and bloggers rely on advertisements for their revenue and income.[42]

LibreOffice

Firefox for Android (Fennec) front-end code was taken as a base for the new development in the LibreOffice project for Android (along with the pre-existing cross-platform LO document engine).[43][44] Further work made that Fennec code the core component of LibreOffice Viewer for Android,[45] which was released on 28 May 2015[46] for Android 4.0 or newer.[44]

Release history[edit]

Release dates:

  • Version 1: January 28, 2010. For Maemo.[47]
  • Version 4: March 29, 2011. For Android and Maemo.[48]
  • Version 5: June 21, 2011. For Android,[49] supports Android 2.0 and higher.[50]
  • Version 6: August 16, 2011.[51]
  • Version 6.0.1: August 30, 2011.[52]
  • Version 6.0.2: September 6, 2011.[53]
  • Version 7.0: September 27, 2011.[54] Supports Android 2.1 and higher.[55]
  • Version 7.0.1: September 30, 2011.[56]
  • Version 8.0: November 8, 2011.[57]
  • Version 9.0: December 21, 2011.[58]
  • Version 10.0: January 31, 2012.[59]
  • Version 10.0.1: February 10, 2012.[60]
  • Version 10.0.2: February 17, 2012.[61]
  • Version 10.0.3: March 13, 2012.[62]
  • Version 10.0.4: April 24, 2012.[63]
  • Version 10.0.5: June 5, 2012.[64]
  • Version 14.0: June 26, 2012.[65]
  • Version 15.0: August 28, 2012.[66]
  • Version 15.0.1: September 10, 2012.[67]
  • Version 16.0: October 9, 2012.[68]
  • Version 16.0.1: October 11, 2012.[69]
  • Version 17: November 19, 2012.[70]
  • Version 18: January 8, 2013.[71]
  • Version 18.0.2: February 7, 2013.[72]
  • Version 19.0: February 19, 2013.[73]
  • Version 19.0.2: March 7, 2013.[74] Last version to support Android 2.1.
  • Version 20.0: April 2, 2013. Supports Android 2.2 or newer.[75]
  • Version 20.0.1: April 11, 2013.[76]
  • Version 21.0: May 14, 2013[77]
  • Version 22.0: June 25, 2013[78]
  • Version 23.0: August 6, 2013[79]
  • Version 24.0: September 17, 2013[80]
  • Version 25.0: October 29, 2013[81]
  • Version 25.0.1: November 15, 2013[82]
  • Version 26.0: December 10, 2013[83]
  • Version 26.0.1: December 20, 2013[84]
  • Version 27.0: February 4, 2014[85]
  • Version 28.0: March 18, 2014[86]
  • Version 28.0.1: March 24, 2014[87]
  • Version 29.0: April 29, 2014[88]
  • Version 29.0.1: May 9, 2014[89]
  • Version 30.0: June 10, 2014[90]
  • Version 31.0: July 22, 2014. Last major version to support Android 2.2 and ARMv6 chipset; security updates were released through January 2015.[91]
  • Version 32.0: September 2, 2014. Dropped support for Android 2.2 and ARMv6 chipset.[92]
  • Version 32.0.1: September 10, 2014[93]
  • Version 32.0.3: September 24, 2014[94]
  • Version 33.0: October 13, 2014[95]
  • Version 33.1: November 10, 2014,[96] celebrating Firefox's 10 Year Anniversary.[97]
  • Version 34.0: December 1, 2014[98]
  • Version 34.0.1: December 19, 2014
  • Version 35.0: January 13, 2015[99]
  • Version 35.0.1: February 5, 2015[100]
  • Version 36.0: February 27, 2015[101]
  • Version 36.0.1: March 6, 2015[102]
  • Version 36.0.2: March 16, 2015[103]
  • Version 36.0.3: March 20, 2015[104]
  • Version 36.0.4: March 21, 2015[105]
  • Version 37.0: March 31, 2015.[106] Split releases between API levels for Android 2.3 / 3.0 and newer.[107]
  • Version 37.0.1: April 3, 2015[108]
  • Version 37.0.2: April 14, 2015[109]
  • Version 38.0: May 12, 2015[110]
  • Version 38.0.5: June 2, 2015[25]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]