Nouvelle version pour Mozilla Firefox. Pour cette version 48.0, le navigateur s'améliore encore notamment au niveau de la détection des malwares lors des téléchargements, au niveau de vidéoconférence via WebRTC, la barre d'adresse se voit remaniée et Linux a le droit d'avoir de meilleures performances graphiques.
Toutefois, mes condoléances aux systèmes d'exploitation OS X 10.6 à 10.8 qui se voient évincés du support.
Voici la liste complète des modifications par rapport à la version précédente :
- Fix an audio regression impacting some major websites (bug 1295296)
- Fix a startup crash issue caused by Websense (Bug 1291738)
- Fix a different behavior with e10s / non-e10s on <select> and mouse events (Bug 1291078)
- Fix a top crash caused by plugin issues (Bug 1264530)
- Fix an unsigned add-ons issue on Windows
- Fix a shutdown issue (Bug 1276920)
- Fix a crash in WebRTC
- Roar for moar protection against harmful downloads! We've got your back
- Process separation (e10s) is enabled for some of you. Like it? Let us know and we'll roll it out to more.
- Add-ons that have not been verified and signed by Mozilla will not load
- GNU/Linux fans: Get better Canvas performance with speedy Skia support. Try saying that three times fast
- WebRTC embetterments:
- Delay-agnostic AEC enabled
- Full duplex for GNU/Linux enabled
- ICE Restart & Update is supported
- Cloning of MediaStream and MediaStreamTrack is now supported
- Searching for something already in your bookmarks or open tabs? We added super smart icons to let you know
- Windows folks: Tab (move buttons) and Shift+F10 (pop-up menus) now behave as they should in Firefox customization mode
- The media parser has been redeveloped using the Rust programming language
- Heyo, Jabra & Logitech C920 webcam users. We fixed those pesky WebRTC bugs causing frequency distortions. Buh-bye, squeaky voice!
- Improved step debugging on last line of functions
- So long to support for 10.6, 10.7 and 10.8. Now we can focus on where most Mac users are: 10.9. Don't forget to upgrade!
- After version 48, SSE2 CPU extensions are going to be required on Windows
- Au revoir to Windows Remote Access Service modem Autodial
- WebExtensions support is now considered as stable
- Want to move absolute & fixed positioned elements? (Who doesn't, right?) Now you can with our geometry editor.
- The memory tool now has a tree map view for your debugging pleasure. It's a little bit of "boo" and a whole lot of "ya."
- We're putting the spotlight on the background. Now you can debug WebExtensions background content scripts and background pages
- Content Security Policy (CSP) is now enforced for WebExtensions. (Who's down with CSP?)
- Old and busted: Error Console. New hotness: Browser Console for your debugging pleasure.
- Add-on development just got easier because you can reload them from about:debugging — because we're all about debugging.
- This theme is hot, hot, hot! Say hi to the Firebug theme for Developer Tools.
- Expand network requests from the console panel to view request details in line, so you can see things in context
- Workers can now use the Web Crypto API