Generally speaking, I actually quite like the new layouts you’ve been rolling out. I do have one problem with it though, and yes, it’s the whitespace. It’s not the quantity of whitespace that I have issues with, mind you. It’s the placement. Putting whitespace around something draws my attention to it. Putting whitespace within that something makes me go cross-eyed.
Let me put it this way: In gmail, please give us a “super compact” option!
Hey, Google, Microsoft and multitudinous Firefox geeks!
At the moment, both Chrome and Firefox have the same functionality on this:
- CTRL-TAB cycles through your tabs in the order that you’ve got them physically arranged
- CTRL-PGUP/PGDN also does this, although obviously CTRL-PGUP goes in the opposite direction
In Internet Explorer, CTRL-TAB works the same as in Chrome and Firefox, but they don’t have the CTRL-PGUP/PGDN functionality.
I don’t know how Safari or Opera work.
I want CTRL-TAB to work in my browser like ALT-TAB does in Windows and APPLESYMBOL-TAB does on a Mac: The order in which it cycles through them should be the order in which I last viewed them, not the order in which I opened them. If possible, like the operating system versions, it should also show small images of each tab as I cycle through them.
That is all.
“The quick, brown fox jumps over the lazy dog.” and “There is a dog and a fox. The fox, which is brown, jumps over the dog, which is lazy. The fox is quick.” should give a value of 1.
“The quick, brown fox jumps over the lazy dog.” and “There is a dog and a fox. The fox, which is brown, jumps over the dog, which is lazy. The fox is fast.” should give a value of 0.999.
Yes, I know that it’s complicated; but it’s not impossible. Google clearly does something similar when grouping stories together for news.google.com.
Then I want to have all news stories automatically compared to corporate press releases. I want my webpage to show me the press release on one side and the news article on the other. I want the news article to be shaded with two different colours; one colour for sections that are possibly reworded, but ultimately just taken from the press release and one colour for sections that represent actual work done by the reporter.