Linked by Thom Holwerda on Sun 11th Mar 2012 22:21 UTC
Windows And thus, Microsoft bites itself in its behind with Metro. As you all surely know by now, the Metro environment in Windows 8, and its accompanying applications, need to follow a relatively strict set of rules and regulations, much like, say, applications on iOS. For one type of application, Metro has already proven to be too restrictive and limited: web browsers. Microsoft has had to define a separate application class [.docx] - aside from Metro and desktop applications - just to make third party web browsers possible for Windows 8.
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RE[2]: Comment by Drumhellar
by zima on Sun 11th Mar 2012 23:48 UTC in reply to "RE: Comment by Drumhellar"
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Opera Mini is... not strictly a browser in the full sense of the word, it doesn't render HTML and such - it essentially remotely displays the output of a browser engine running on the servers of Opera.

Opera Mobile, a full browser, is not available on iOS. And other "browsers" in appstore just wrap the iOS-native Webkit engine.

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