Opera announced the release of Opera 15 for Android today, only weeks after the earlier release of Opera 14, with an improved download manager and more.
Wireless carriers like AT&T and Sprint love to make extra cash, but they may’ve gone too far with the new toolbar for bloatware browser Skyfire Horizon.
Site compatibility is paramount for a browser, and Opera had struggled in that arena. Chrome is wildly popular, stable, and built on an open source platform.
The Opera browser for Android finally got out of Beta stage this week. Read on, as we demo the new app at CTIA 2013.
Today marks a big milestone for Opera. The company is now ditching the “Beta” tag on their Webkit-powered Android app, adding several new features to the mix.
In Opera’s State of Mobile Advertising report for Q1 2013, iOS topped Android in terms of engagement and mobile revenue. Is iOS the more attractive ecosystem for publishers and app developers?
Opera has just pushed a beta version of their WebKit powered browser to the Google Play Store. Feel free to check it out, we think we’ll stick to Chrome for now.
Opera has announced that it will be migrating to the open source WebKit HTML/CSS rendering engine for most of its new releases on Android smartphones, iOS, and on desktop computers.
Android engagement paradox again? Opera says Android ad impressions growing, but more engagement from iOS
Opera’s state of mobile advertising report says Android smartphones are on the rise, but iOS devices still lead the pack in terms of engagement and revenue.
Opera’s new software is a WebKit-based browser designed with touchscreen devices in mind. The browser is supposed to be Opera’s answer to Chrome and Safari, the two major browsers that use the WebKit engine.