quote by Tim Berners-Lee

In '93 to '94, every browser had its own flavor of HTML. So it was very difficult to know what you could put in a Web page and reliably have most of your readership see it.

— Tim Berners-Lee

Instructive Browser quotations

Every really good creative person in advertising has always had two noticeable characteristics. First, there was no subject he could not easily get interested in...Second, he was an extensive browser in all sorts of fields of information. For it is with the advertising man as with the cow: no browsing, no milk.

I just became one with my browser software.

The search button on the browser no longer provides an objective search, but a commercial one.

The Internet "browser"... is the piece of software that puts a message on your computer screen informing you that the Internet is currently busy and you should try again later.

Day by day, the number of devices, platforms, and browsers that need to work with your site grows. Responsive web design represents a fundamental shift in how we'll build websites for the decade to come.

The high-ceilinged rooms, the little balconies, alcoves, nooks and angles all suggest sanctuary, escape, creature comfort. The reader, the scholar, the browser, the borrower is king.

There may be 300,000 apps for the iPhone and iPad, but the only app you really need is the browser. You don't need an app for the web ... You don't need to go through some kind of SDK ... You can use your web tools ... And you can publish your apps to the BlackBerry without writing any native code.

Man, Farmville is so huge! Do you realize its the second-biggest browser-based social-networking-centered farming game in the world?

Once you understand that everybody's going to get connected, a lot of things follow from that. If everybody gets the Internet, they end up with a browser, so they look at web pages - but they can also leave comments, create web pages. They can even host their own server! So not only is everybody consuming, they can also produce.

People notice it and they help you participate and see your work included in this project and when we ship our browser, you and millions of other people get to see the fruits of your efforts.

I think we're proving ourselves as we go along.

The past several months our strategy has been evolutionary - making maximum advantage of our client browser, as well as our enterprise software for people who want to build Web sites.

What we now call the browser is whatever defines the web.

What fits in the browser is the World Wide Web and a number of trivial standards to handle that so that the content comes.

I think we're proving ourselves as we go along.

The past several months our strategy has been evolutionary - making maximum advantage of our client browser, as well as our enterprise software for people who want to build Web sites.

I thought Microsoft did a lot of things that were good and right building parts of the browser into the operating system. Then I thought it out and came up with reasons why it was a monopoly

I continue to meet people who have had their Web pages hijacked, their browsers corrupted, in some cases, their children exposed to inappropriate material from these dangerous programs hidden in their family computers.

Any machine that can run a browser is not thin.

The browser has to be the thickest application man has ever invented, and it's getting thicker faster than anything ever development by man.

To a writer, an open browser tab is like a glass of whiskey.

1 or 2 can help the work. Too many ensures that nothing gets done.

Right now Bitcoin feels like the Internet before the browser.

We had planned to integrate a Web browser with our operating system as far back as 1993( filing its first court responses to federal antitrust)

Steve Jobs was notoriously blunt about products he found wanting, but his attack on Flash - Adobe's popular technology for playing multimedia content inside a browser - was particularly vicious. Claiming it was buggy and insecure, Jobs banned it from the iPad.

The diversity of web browsers tomorrow will match the diversity of ink browsers (aka paper) today

Software companies should take more responsibility for security holes, especially in browsers and e-mail clients. There are some straightforward things the industry should be doing right now to fix things, and I don't know why they haven't been done yet.

Marc Andreessen wrote the world's first browser for the World Wide Web.

According to Fortune magazine, he's worth $700 million. But is he happy?

Think of Internet on the TV like the Web browser.

The amount of time you spend on the PC in the browser is just going to grow continuously.

The file is a gzipped tar file. Your browser is playing tricks with you and trying to be smart.

This is your silly web browser doing that. The file is correctly named.

For most of the '90s and the first part of this decade, content providers who wanted to publish online only needed to worry about the graphical web browser.

We found a way to make things look great to the human eye through the window of a graphical web browser without worrying about what everything looked like under the hood.

If I was designing a web site for elementary school children, I might have a much higher percentage of older computers with outdated browsers since keeping up with browser and hardware technology has not traditionally been a strong point of most elementary schools.

Today, Web services is really about developing for the server.

What it means to developers is any set of systems services that you make a Web service you to access by any kind of device with a highly interactive client, not just a browser.

My question is what non-Microsoft browsers were you concerned about in January of 1996.

This is exactly how the World Wide Web works: the HTML files are the pithy description on the paper tape, and your Web browser is Ronald Reagan.

I went to a website the other day and right at the top of the page it showed me my ip address. It was the most disturbing moment I have ever experienced. This website even told me what internet browser I was using, and what day it was. Computers can do anything.

Sometimes I get scared that I’m going to enter a web address into Twitter thinking it was my browser. That would be bad.

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