A Qt cross-platform web browser.
Brave is a web browser that uses components from Chrome to build a more security-conscious browser which also has an alternate advertising mechanism with revenue sharing.
Like Chrome, it's missing fundamental things.
A web browser by Google, designed to be fast and perfectly willing to sacrifice features.
I'm only using this for roll20.net compatibility.
- Properly titled Google Chrome
Other browsers are built with some of Chrome's open source components:
A console web browser included with most Linux distributions.
It's shit, though.
I have a note that says a page can be downloaded from the commandline with lynx (just like wget).
Web browsers do too much.
Many of their features can be replaced with specialized software which does the job better.
A very good browser. Newer addons targeting the latest Firefox which are addicted to its new interface will not work with Pale Moon, since Pale Moon lacks that interface. Older addons or proper UI-agnostic addons will work fine.
A semi-light web browser. It's been creeping in as many features as possible over the years.
An all-in-one internet application suite.
A web browser compiled from the released source of Google Chrome.
It's simplicity is overdone to the point of losing functionality. Some of its preferences are so wrong that I can't use it, and because it's inflexible I can't fix their mistakes.
I switched to Pale Moon.
Tor can be thought of like a secure proxy.
I experimented with it during my research on Replacing Firefox.
UPDATE: Tor has been subverted for some time.
I know when and how, with confirmation, but not by whom.
It must not be used for high-level security requirements (governmental, military, international) and probably even mid-level requirements (corporate, police). Little people using it as a proxy are fine.
Don't do anything illegal with it if you're within three degrees of a Bad Guy. So.. don't use it for anything illegal. Remember that PRISM records everything, so that, once flagged, you can be found retroactively guilty (even by association) for past internet usage.