After working for two years with Mozilla, the most popular internet browser and open source software company, CEO Gary Kovacs will step down from its position.
The Mountain View-software company is a non-profit firm but has a for-profit arm said in a blog post that Gary Kovacs steps down but will stay on the board.
Mr. Kovacs started working with Mozilla in October 2010, succeeding and continuing the efforts of the former CEO John Lilly, who also stepped down from its position to join the Greylock Partners. Gary Kovacs already had a good background . . . → Read More: Mozilla CEO Gary Kovacs Steps Down, Mozilla Announce Changes of Staff and Promotions
Twitter has announced the availability of its app for Windows 8 and Windows RT, which users can get now from the Windows Store. The sleek-looking app borrows its design from other Twitter apps, such as those available for Windows Phone and Android. The differences with the Windows 8 app, however, are in the details.
Twitter released their newest app for Windows 8 and RT ready for download in the Windows Store. Users can get it now for free and make use of the latest features that it comes with.
The app based the design . . . → Read More: Twitter App for Windows 8 and Windows RT now Available for Download in Windows Store
Adobe isn’t just axing Flash Player regarding Mobile, nevertheless refocusing their method to smart TV also, pressing native software rather than Flash compatibility. Even though the business continue to aid active licensees of its Open Screen Project, a good Adobe spokesperson instructed GigaOM, this now feels “the right approach to deliver content on televisions is through applications, not a web browsing experience.” Meanwhile, Research in Motion has verified that it’s going to independently develop Flash for the BlackBerry PlayBook, sharing with AllThingsD that it features qualified Adobe’s source code.
Needless to say, even though it doesn’t believe Flash . . . → Read More: Adobe Suddenly Moves to Smart TV Project
Amazon confirmed that the Kindle Touch 3G, the next generation of its 3G Kindle, will be unable to browse the internet without using a WiFi connection but users are still able to use 3G to synchronize purchased books and documents – anything beyond Wikipedia will be off-limits.
Browsing the internet was just an experimental feature on the last iteration of the ebook reader Kindle which is now known as the Kindle Keyboard 3G. The experiment appears to have failed and Amazon will restrict the 3G access of the Kindle Touch 3G to downloading books, documents, periodicals . . . → Read More: Kindle Touch 3G Will Not be Able to Access Most of the Internet