FixYourBrowser.com - Fix Browser problems for free! Hola. SecurityEngineering/Public Key Pinning. Background Public Key Pinning is a mechanism for sites to specify which certificate authorities have issued valid certs for that site, and for user-agents to reject TLS connections to those sites if the certificate is not issued by a known-good CA.
Public key pinning prevents man-in-the-middle attacks due to rogue CAs not on the site's list (see the Diginotar attack which Chrome detected and we did not: The feature binds a set of hashes public keys to a domain name such that when connecting to a site using TLS the browser ensures that there is an intersection between the public keys in the computed trust chain and the set of fingerprints associated with that domain. This check is done during the certificate verification phase of the connection, before any data is sent or processed by the browser. In particular we are pinning the sha256 digest of the der encoded subject public key info. Implementation status We will: New sites pinned in Firefox 32 New sites pinned in Firefox 33 0. Print Friendly & PDF. Internote: Stick Notes To Web Pages. If you love sticky notes for Windows 7 then you might need a more useful version of sticky notes that lives right in your browser.
Internote is a Firefox addon that allows you to stick notes to web pages. You can save notes on websites so you can see them again once you return. Internote works just like a desktop app that integrates with Firefox. You can move notes, resize, change colors, and also import and export. The options window helps you manage all your notes at once.
Internote is an awesome tool that makes it easy to stick notes anywhere – very useful for remote workers who rely on lots of websites for work. Features: Sticky notes for web pages. Check out Internote @ addons.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/addon/2011. iZito (5 search angine at once) Home Alles over iZito De kracht van iZito.
Firefox Add-On Collusion Shows Who's Tracking You Online. If you're concerned about advertisers tracking you across the Web, Mozilla can now help you see exactly who's following you online with a new experimental Firefox add-on called Collusion.
The browser extension creates a real-time graph of all the tracking cookies being deposited on your browser as you move around the Web. The add-on can differentiate between behavioral tracking (cookies that record links you click on, what content you view, searches you make on a site, etc.) and other potential tracking cookies. Collusion's graph also makes it easy to see which sites are using the same behavioral tracking advertisers. Collusion was originally developed as an independent project by Mozilla engineer Atul Varma. Mozilla is now developing the add-on with the support of the Ford Foundation. Getting started After you've installed Collusion from Mozilla's Firefox add-ons gallery you have to enable it by clicking on Tools>Add-ons>Extensions and then click "Enable" next to Collusion.