Tab Memory Usage is a fast and lean Firefox extension to monitor tab memory usage. It displays memory usage of individual tabs next to the tab’s title. Memory usage is calculated upon tab updates to prevent Firefox slowness.
Tag Archives | usage
Many people have been betting on the fact that Google Chrome might overtake Firefox as the dominate alternative browser to Internet Explorer. To those of you who like to follow this web browser soap opera – I’ve got another twist and/or turn that you will love. According to Net Applications, the overthrowing of Firefox might not happen at all.
Is it me or is there a lot of fear, uncertainty and doubt going on surrounding the Firefox web browser? I think it all started from the news reports from last week saying that Google Chrome had barely surpassed Firefox market share. The real issue at hand here is that Firefox isn’t dying – it is the fact that everybody else has finally started to wise up and put out a better browser.
Ever wanted to know more about what you are doing while you are doing it? You just did it, so why would you need to know what you did if you are the one who did it? Exactly. The add-on, about:me, makes sense once you see it in action. It provides a fun way to see personalized patterns in browser usage. You can spot trends in your browsing history and download activity.
Here is a little more about the add-on from the developer:
The "Activity Stats" section graphs the websites you visit most, including the individual pages you visit most within each top-level site. This section also graphs your hourly browsing activity, which can reveal patterns in websites you visit most at various times of the day.
Appealing to some of the geekiest Firefox fans, the only way you can access the add-on in question is to type in about:me into the address bar. It pays tribute to Firefox’s other hidden jewels such as about:config, and my favorite about:robots.
Get to stalking yourself today, and give the about:me add-on for Firefox a try.
Want to know exactly how you are making use of the Firefox web browser? Here are six of the best add-ons for Firefox that will give you every statistic you would ever want from your own day to day usage. From cache, to download usage, and even easy cache status – we have something here for everybody to make use of.
Net Usage Item – Displays a progress bar of your Internet usage (grabbed from your ISP) on your Firefox Toolbar.
Usage Counter – Tells you how much time you have spent using Firefox and browsing sites.
StatusbarEx – Show some useful information on status bar of Firefox, such as the memory usage of system & Firefox itself, network speed, system power status, etc.
Minimeter – Monitor your provider’s upload/download usage meter.
DataFox – Check your BSNL DataOne and MTNL Triband bandwidth utilization in Firefox at the click of a button. A color coded progress bar and bandwidth usage tracking helps you stay within your monthly cap and efficiently utilize your bandwidth.
Cache Status – Easy cache status & management from the status bar.
Know of another favorite usage add-on that didn’t make it to the list? Be sure to leave your suggestions in the comments!
Want a Firefox extension that helps you visualize your Internet usage? Look no further than the Net Usage Item extension. Here are a few more details about it.
The Net Usage Project is aimed at providing internet usage indicators for the Firefox browser. It works by fetching numbers from an XML feed or usage web page provided by the ISP. This project is targeted towards Australian Broadband Users whose broadband connections are encumbered with download (and sometimes upload) limits. However, this meter can be adapted for any country’s ISP who provides a XML usage data feed.
Well it turns out our neighbors over the ocean like using Firefox as well. Europeans enjoy the perks of having a better browser. Who would have ever guessed that one?
A report from the French firm Xiti Monitor shows the growth of Firefox in Europe, including this pretty map showing over a third of Germans, Poles and Slovenians are Firefox users, along with healthy dollops of people in the rest of Europe.
It seems like every time I turn around there is another news story about Firefox’s general statistics out there in the world. Here are two stories that have a lot of good information packed into them.