The Vivaldi web browser, which I have previously called the web’s best browser for its customization options and user-first design, recently started building an email client into the browser. I recommend checking it out if your relationship with email is … not good.
Deja vu! The glowing flowing red lava can be seen gushing from the ground again. And Vivaldi browser devs continue to build Vivaldi after their summer break.
For those who do want to do a little more (or a whole lot more) than just browsing basics, all the time invested in mastering Vivaldi will yield handsome dividends.
There are a few more unique features in Vivaldi Mail. Navigation and sorting is a core focus, with “sixteen configurable shortcuts for activities such as composing new emails, replying to emails, and more,” all of which are accessible from your keyboard or the HUD-like quick command bar.
Perhaps the nicest feature provided by Vivaldi Mail is the fact that you can combine all of your email services into one, be it a Gmail, Outlook, or Yahoo account
Vivaldi has launched its own free built-in email client, Mail 1.0, with Vivaldi’s Calendar and Feed Reader integrated.
Mail 1.0 also grants users the option to add multiple email accounts, including Google and existing calendar services. As a result, users should be able to organize their emails and manage schedules, to-do lists, feeds, and more without leaving their browser.
Polestar 2 has it already. The first browser on Android Automotive OS, Vivaldi, will now be part of the OpenR Link system of new Renault cars, like Megane E-Tech Electric and All-New Austral.
There’s a lot to like about this alternative browser aimed at power users.
Vivaldi 5.2 is all set to make the browser more useful for desktop and mobile users with the new feature additions.
Vivaldi has come a long way, and its latest version certainly hits all the right notes to take up the mantle for the best Chromium browser from Edge. It’s neither under the control of a tech giant, such as Microsoft and Google, nor trying to stand out with ambitious features like Brave’s crypto-focused platform. It’s a browser designed for power web users and has no ulterior motives.
Another new feature in Vivaldi 5.1 on desktop is the reading list. This lets you save articles and ages to read later, and it’s a feature you’re probably familiar with from other browsers. You can enable it in the browser settings, and it doesn’t require any kind of login to work.