Latest news, browser tips and insights from the Vivaldi team
Last week was a busy one. I’ve been honored to meet so many Vivaldi users in London, Paris, Brussels and Oslo. Thanks for all the great discussions.
I tend to travel a lot for work. I’ve always found it valuable to meet people in person. I find it builds far better relationships than you can with emails, phone calls or video conferences.
Today we released a minor update to Vivaldi 1.1. We now provide more detailed security information in developer tools, updated our Chromium engine with security updates from upstream and fixed an issue with Vivaldi failing to install on Ubuntu 12.04.
A mere three weeks after the release of 1.0, Vivaldi 1.1 arrives with enhanced tab handling and tab hibernation features. Read on to find out more about our latest release.
Shortly after the release of the final we were informed of an issue that could allow a malicious website to trick a user into thinking they were surfing on a different domain.
In a previous blog post I talked about setting up self-contained (standalone) copies of Vivaldi on Mac. This follow up piece will address alternative Linux installs.
A followup on supporting non standard locations (including standalone/USB installs) of Vivaldi for all Linux users. A follow up post will detail how it can be achieved for users with a suitable setup.
Something a little bit different for the blog today. This is a small trick for our macOS users to allow them to run multiple versions of Vivaldi on macOS on the same machine, side-by-side.
After 50 snapshots and 4 Technical previews, Vivaldi has now reached Beta.
An update on the progress of localisation efforts in the browser. We’re happy to report that Vivaldi now supports more than 40 languages, many of which are not currently supported in Chrome!