I heard a news from my Mozilla Mentor Sir Bob Reyes that the Firefox OS (Developer Preview) units arrived here in Manila. These smart-phones will be distributed to the lucky developers who presented their mobile app build on HTML5 during the recent Firefox OS App Days Event in Makati City.
The device called Keon from Geeksphone, a black and orange color combination, touch screen and single button that will truly love to use.
Keon-Geeksphone: A light and versatile, but also powerful developer preview device which has all the hardware features you need to start developing software for Firefox OS in a performant environment. Also a great companion for your daily tasks.
- CPU Qualcomm Snapdragon S1 7225AB 1Ghz.
- UMTS 2100/1900/900 (3G HSPA).
GSM 850/900/1800/1900 (2G EDGE).
- Screen 3.5″ HVGA Multitouch.
- Camera 3 MP.
- 4 GB (ROM) and 512 MB (RAM).
- MicroSD, Wifi N, Bluetooth 2.1 EDR, Radio FM, Light & Prox. Sensor, G-Sensor, GPS, MicroUSB.
- Battery 1580 mAh.
For those who want a free Firefox OS Developer Preview, check this out
Source: http://www.bobreyes.com , http://www.geeksphone.com
Re-blog from http://blog.mozilla.org/theden
Most of our Firefox fans know that you can always use the Awesome Bar for your search needs — that’s one of its main jobs.
But sometimes, you just want a shortcut — hey, every second counts in our busy days. Maybe you want to search for a specific phrase or link in a Web page. Maybe you have a specific type of search you always do.
Here are four Firefox search shortcuts to the rescue!
1. CTRL + L (Command on the Mac) pops your cursor right into the Awesome Bar’s search field. You don’t even have to reach for your mouse or touch-pad. Sweet!
2. There are some pretty common searches that are universal like t are performed by many, so there are search command shortcuts built into the Awesome Bar. We know that a common search is finding the meaning of a word. You don’t have to navigate to a dictionary site, fill in the word, hit return, etc. Head to the address field in the Awesome Bar and type “dict” followed by the word you’d like to look up. Example: “dict nonprofit” to see what Mozilla Firefox means when it says it is proudly nonprofit.
3. Looking for something within a Web page? Turn on one little setting in Firefox, and you can search a site for words or phrases just by starting to type. Typing? That’s all? Yes, but you do need to enable this feature. If you don’t want to turn this feature on, you can always use Ctrl (Cmd for Mac) + F.
4. Looking for a link? You can search for phrases that occur in those links by using Quick Find. It’s a simple keyboard shortcut, just type ‘ (the single quote character) to bring up the Quick Find bar (links only). Here’s more on how to use the Quick Find feature.
There you go! We’ve shaved time off of your searching tasks to help you find what you need, fast. What will you do with that extra time? (We’re guessing cat videos. Ha!)