Sean Martell understands this. As Art Director for Mozilla, he’s one part of a team behind Mozilla’s visual design. Lately, he’s been involved in redesigning Mozilla’s iconic logos. Instead of working behind closed doors, Martell and his colleagues have opened up the design process to get the help of the wider Mozilla community.
At launch, the only constraint is that both parties need to be using the Firefox browser, but given that WebRTC technology is built into Chrome and Internet Explorer (not to mention being mobile-friendly), there’s potential for expansion down the line.
As publishing becomes something that virtually anyone can do, more and more brands are becoming media entities, from Coca-Cola with its magazine-style homepage to the growing Red Bull media empire. The latest example of this phenomenon at work comes from a somewhat different kind of brand, however: Mozilla — the non-profit foundation behind the open-source Firefox web browser — just launched an online magazine called Open Standard.
Mozilla is extending its relationship with Telefonica by making it easier than ever to communicate on the Web.
Telefónica has been an invaluable partner in helping Mozilla develop and bring Firefox OS to market with 12 devices now available in 24 countries. We’re now expanding our relationship, exploring how to simplify communications over the Web by providing people with the first global communications system built directly into a browser.
Today, we’re announcing a promotion with Humble Bundle, one of the real innovators in game distribution, that brings eight hugely popular Indie games including the award-winning FTL directly to Firefox users. This promotion only runs for two weeks, so jump straight into the action here!
In a surprising move today, Mozilla and Humble Bundle have partnered up to provide a new collection of games, but with a twist. With the help of some new technologies, it's now possible to play some of the new games just in the browser.
We make Firefox for Android to give you greater flexibility and control of your online life. We want you to be able to view your favorite Web content quickly and easily, no matter where you are. That’s why we’re giving you the option to send supported videos straight from the Web pages you visit in Firefox for Android to streaming-enabled TVs via connected devices like Roku and Chromecast.
Today Firefox 33 has been released, among it’s main features is OpenH264, an open source, Cisco provided solution for viewing H.264 content over webRTC. OpenH264 is a free H.264 codec plugin that Firefox downloads directly from Cisco. Cisco published the code to Github making it open source. Mozilla and Cisco have set up a process where the binary is verified to be built from the source on Github so that users trust the integrity of the binary that is shipped with the browser.