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- Opera 51 Development Kicks Off Based on Chromium 64, Updates Private Mode on Mac
After promoting last week the upcoming Opera 50 web browser to the beta channel, Opera Software refreshed the developer channel with the initial release of Opera 51. That's right, development of the Opera 51 was kicked off, and it's based on the latest Chromium 64 open-source web browser. The Opera 51.0.2776.0 developer snapshot is out with support for remembering pinned tabs after a restart, which appears to work even if you choose the "Open a specific page or set of pages" or "Open the start page" options. In addition, Opera 51 promises to redesign the private mode window for users of the macOS operating system to make it look more like the rest of the web browser's design. On top of that, there's now also a new animation you can see in the s...
- Opera 50 Enters Beta with Chromecast Support, Adds Bitcoin & Litecoin Conversion
Just one day after promoting the Opera 49 web browser to the stable channel, Opera Software announced the promotion of the upcoming major release, Opera 50, to the beta channel. That's right, Opera 50 entered beta stages of development, which means that it's now a bit more stable if you plan on using instead of the Opera 49 stable release because of its exciting new features, such as Chromecast support, a new, simpler way to save web pages as PDF documents, and support for cryptocurrencies. Some of these features have already been revealed when Opera 50 was still in the developer channel, but we'd like to remind you that Opera 50 Beta supports Chromecast playback, which can be enabled from Settings/Preferences -> Browser -> User interface -...
- Opera 49 Web Browser Released with Advanced Screenshot Tool, Built-In VR Player
Opera Software released today the final Opera 49 web browser for all supported platforms, a release that introduces numerous new features and an extra layer of performance improvements. Opera 49 has been in development for the past several months, and since we've pretty much covered its entire development cycle, you should already know which are some of the most prominent features included in this release, starting with the built-in, advanced screenshot tool and VR 360 player, and continuing with the ability to rearrange extensions in the toolbar and the refined private browsing mode. "Opera became the first browser to provide support for 360-degree videos to be played directly into virtual reality headsets. Owners of HTC Vive, Oculus Rift and other OpenVR-compatible devices can now easily view the quickly-growing library of awesome 360-degree content," said Krystian Kolondra, EVP Desktop at Opera Software in today's
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