Safari is technically a platform on its own, separate from the iTunes App Store. Until the day that Gatekeeper comes to iOS, it will continue to be the most open way for users to access information on Apple's mobile devices. But besides iCloud Tabs and Reading List, Mobile Safari has remained basically unchanged since its unveiling in 2007.
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Like Amazon, Opera wants to build a more efficient web browser for Android than what is offered by Google. According to CNET, they're calling it Opera with Turbo. Inelegant as the name may sound, the idea behind it is anything but.
Mozilla has made the latest nightly builds for Firefox for Honeycomb ready for download. It's already optimised for the tablet real estate and Android's quirks, and will let you use Firefox Sync to share data with your desktop.
Yes. Oh yes, yes, yes. Mobile Safari in iOS5 will bring real tabbed browsing to the iPhone and iPad. I can't express how much I hate that little tab thumbnail button, so this makes me happy as a clam. Check out the rest of iOS 5's new features in our roundup.
Skyfire 4.0 for Android has some new customisable options in their 'Skybar', which is like a favourites menu that gives you quick access to Facebook, Twitter, Google Reader, a "share" button, and sports, news and finance feeds. But! They're going to start charging Android users for their excellent video playback feature.
RockMelt, the super social desktop browser based on Chrome, is now available on the iPhone. Unsurprisingly, it's as social network friendly as ever, hell, when you open up the browser for the first time, you have to connect your Facebook account to use RockMelt.
Android/Symbian: Firefox 4 is the big browser release of the day, but it's not the only one. Opera released a new version of their mobile browser for Android and Symbian devices. New features include.