Addons AWP

Addons AWP

Addons AWP

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Mozilla add-ons are installable enhancements to the Mozilla Foundation’s projects, including Firefox, Thunderbird, SeaMonkey, and Sunbird. Add-ons allow the user to add or augment application features, use themes to their liking, and handle new types of content.

There are three major categories of add-ons: “Extensions”, “Themes”, and “Plug-ins”.[1] The main repository for distributing the first two type is the eponymous Mozilla Add-ons website.
Extensions: Modify the behavior of existing features or add new features. The feature could be something in the user interface or a functional feature that manifests itself when a certain action is performed. Themes are examples of extensions that primarily concern themselves with the user interface. Search engine definitions are examples of functional extensions. A list of extensions can be found in the List of Firefox extensions article, although there are others for Thunderbird, SeaMonkey and Sunbird.
Themes: Formerly known as “Personas”. Strictly modify certain elements of the user interface. Their most prominently featured change is the background image that they add to toolbars, menu bars and status bars of the main application window. They may change the text and background color as well.
Plug-ins: Render web contents that the program cannot natively render. For example, Adobe Flash Player is such a plug-in; it renders embedded Adobe Flash contents in web pages. The framework that enables creation of Mozilla plug-ins is called NPAPI. Mozilla plug-ins are being phased out; Mozilla plans to discontinue most plug-ins in Firefox by 2016
The eponymous Mozilla Add-ons website is the official Mozilla Foundation repository for add-ons of Mozilla software, including Mozilla Firefox, Mozilla Thunderbird, SeaMonkey, and Mozilla Sunbird. These add-ons include Mozilla extensions and personas, but not Mozilla plug-ins.

In contrast to mozdev.org which provides free hosting for Mozilla-related projects, Mozilla Add-ons is targeted to end-users, not just software developers. Many Mozilla applications contain direct links to the website, and contain settings to poll for updates to the extensions and the application itself.[citation needed] Firefox 3 includes features for retrieving and displaying content from the website in the add-on manager.[4]

On January 30, 2008, it was announced that over 600 million add-ons had been downloaded from the site and that over 100 million add-ons automatically check the site for updates every day.[5]

On July 26, 2012, Mozilla announced that 3 billion add-ons were downloaded from the site.
Extensions can be used to modify the behavior of existing features to the application or add entirely new features. Extensions are especially popular with Firefox, because Mozilla developers intend for the browser to be a fairly minimalistic application in order to reduce software bloat and bugs, while retaining a high degree of extensibility, so that individual users can add the features that they prefer.

Interface changes
Some extensions are used to change the interface of the application. These are not to be confused with personas, which are a theme management feature. For example, several add-ons exist to change the color of the Firefox button, such as ColorizedButton. There is also an add-on which moves the menu bar to where the window title normally is on windows machines.

Adding features
Extensions are generally used to add functions to the application. Examples of functions which an extension might add include RSS readers, bookmark organizers, toolbars, website-specific client programs, FTP, e-mail, mouse gestures, proxy server switching, or developer tools. Many Firefox extensions implement features formerly part of the Mozilla Suite, such as the ChatZilla IRC client and a calendar.

 

Counterstrike bring us the fourth chapter of the collaboration series on their own imprint ‘Counterstrike Recordings’. Previous releases have included dancefloor destroyers with heavyweight names such as Cooh, Receptor and DJ Hidden, and this latest offering doesn’t disappoint. The two tracks featuring German neuro master Current Value (Obsessive 3am Mix/Obsessive 4am Mix) are typical of the styles of both these well established artists – in-your-face, pounding, relentless Drum & Bass.

There’s nothing especially groundbreaking about these two tunes but fans of this genre will appreciate their no-nonsense darkness. Counterstrike & Nympho – ‘Midway’ is more of a rolling tune, with sharp bass stabs and intricate breaks guaranteed to get the crowd moving.

The stand out track on this EP is the collaboration with Syd Vischi (aka Hybris). A grumbling bassline sits behind what sounds like the world’s tightest snare drum. In fact I’m dying to hear this on a big soundsystem, one of those tracks you know is going to knock you back a foot or two when it drops.

An all-round solid release from South Africa’s finest pioneers of the dark!

 

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