I am honestly stunned by the need you feel for entirely different browsers, while wanting them to be exactly alike.Could you elaborate on a scenario in which this is needed?
- sex dating in elkol wyoming
- personals messaging and dating sites
- garcelle beauvais dating sean penn
- truechristiandating com
- Totally free sex hook up no credit card
is a browser that is identical (based on Mozilla Firefox) or very similar and has large/full support for FF extensions, configuration, profiles. It has the merit of keeping the pace with FF 4+ (in contrast with Swiftweasel, for example.)] Edit after using multiple accounts: after testing for a while this solution that has prevailed here (was most up-voted) of using multiple accounts I have to say that it may involve certain problems in cases where other separate customizations/advanced uses are implemented.
(For example, using scripts to search internet for selected text may Edit considering the definitive answer: although answers proposing the use of multiple accounts were most voted, I will prefer an answer that proposes a separate browser, for two reasons: 1.
that is what the question asks for in the first place, and 2.
multiple accounts may involve some problems, like those mentioned above.
It's like profiles except it works for all of your applications.
Even the newbest of newbies can learn to click their name on a login screen.
There's nothing wrong with using multiple browsers if that's what you want to do (the whole point of Linux is that you can do what you want).
In Windows I use, beside the main Firefox installation, one or even two "Firefox clones" for different purposes (specifically oriented addons and configurations, light configuration without addons, configuration for a different user, etc).
For example, in Windows, Pale Moon, Cometbird and Wyzo are FF clones (but they do not have Linux support).
Basically, Flock browser would also qualify, and it had support for Linux: but it was discontinued.
A "Firefox clone" is a term that I adopted from the use in Windows, the meaning of which includes these two elements: (1). runs independently from Firefox, can be opened with Firefox = does not share FF extensions etc.] (That is, a FF clone would be to Firefox what Google Chrome and SRWare Iron are to Chromium - almost identical, but able to run separately in parallel.) [Seamonkey, has support for Linux, but (although it can use a lot of FF extensions): themes are not working, the interface is in general different and rather primitive.