Looking to do something fun during the holidays this year? Vivaldi browser is your jolly companion.
The latest update to the Vivaldi web browser comes with an arcade game baked inside.
Vivaldi 3.4 adds Vivaldia, a simple “cyberpunk” game that’s installed within the browser, meaning that it can be run while connected to the Internet or offline.
Vivaldi now comes with a built-in game called Vivaldia, a retro side-scroller set in a cyberpunk universe. The game is available with version 3.4 of the browser, and can be played both online and offline across Windows, Max, Linux, and Android.
With Vivaldi browser’s latest versions on desktop and Android out, the last two weeks have been buzzing with excitement. Let’s listen to some of the rattle the news has made.
Longtime Firefox user Jack Wallen shares his thoughts about Mozilla’s recent news and says he has a new default browser: Vivaldi.
Vivaldi has moved similar buttons for enhanced tab functionality to the bottom as well. These buttons allow users to easily switch between open, private, recently closed or synced tabs.
Vivaldi for Android is the antidote to this obnoxious convention, taking full advantage of our extra-tall smartphones—or, perhaps, an Android tablet—to provide a top bar for switching between tabs, just like on laptop browsers.
Privacy is the new benchmark. Vivaldi has now joined the bigwigs in giving users more control over online tracking.
A compelling alternative browser, Vivaldi 3.0 adds integrated tracker blocking courtesy of DuckDuckGo, ad blocking, and a clock. Vivaldi for Android debuts, too, with many of the same features and secure syncing.
The tracking blocker is powered by DuckDuckGo’s Tracker Radar, a tool released by the privacy-focused search engine last month to keep trackers at bay.
Also, Vivaldi for Android is out of beta testing. The new features, designed to improve performance,