Firefox launches a new multiple picture-in-picture feature ahead of the tournament, and a privacy-protective cookie containment unit to keep web-trackers on a tighter leash.
Easier and speedier to use than typical VPNs, these lightweight privacy boosts are handy to have around.
Safari, Chrome and Edge have also removed the once-popular tech for pepping up the web with video, animation and games.
Firefox 83 is the penultimate version of Mozilla's browser to support the once ubiquitous plug-in. Security and battery life concerns hastened its demise.
Google also embraces an Apple idea to make changing your password easier.
Keep trackers off your trail with a few simple tweaks to your browser.
Expanding beyond the Firefox browser to online services isn't simple.
The reasons: speed, privacy, tab collections, extensions and a way to keep Google Chrome from completely ruling the web.
Today's major tech stories include Mozilla laying off 25% of its workforce, Xbox Series X launching in November without Halo Infinite and Twitter is now letting everyone choose who can reply to their tweets.
The struggle is over the future of the web.
VPNs have become popular tools for hiding online activity and bypassing geography-based restrictions on streaming services.
Apple's approach lets browsers and other apps, too, use encrypted DNS technology on the company's devices.