In article < XXXX@XXXXX.COM >,
I guess Rob means all the places where common browser behaviour does not
match the specification. Initially NetSurf is written to meet the
specification. Then, when things don't work, the developers have to find
out what other browsers are doing which contravenes the specifications and
rework NetSurf to do the same.
Either NetSurf supports the standards exactly, and users complain that it
doesn't work for certain sites, or it implements the standards in the same
invalid and broken way as the mainstream browsers, making it work with
more web sites.
It's not just cookies but just about everything NetSurf does.
It really depends on what you want to do. If you need to visit a
RISC OS browsers support few of the things that can be done can do with
I find I can do online shopping with NetSurf and I rarely see anything
which needs JavaScipt. It depends on what sorts of web site you visit.
the features of the full version.
He has. Rob's done much of the GTK port which allows NetSurf to run on
Linux and other UNIX-like systems. He's also done other bits and bobs.
I've also done things for the NetSurf project (web site, documentation and
Michael Drake (tlsa)