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Apple releases Safari 5.0.1 with Extensions, launches gallery

post #1 of 45
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Apple on Wednesday released Safari 5.0.1, the latest version of its Web browser, with Safari Extension enabled. Users can also download Extensions through the newly launched gallery.

The latest update to Safari allows users to download and install extensions either from the Safari Extensions Gallery or directly from a developer's site. With Safari Extensions Gallery, users can quickly find extensions that add powerful new features to Safari, from toolbars that display live web feeds to sophisticated programs that filter web content.

Initial extensions are available from popular services including Twitter, The New York Times, MLB.com, Amazon and Bing.

"Safari 5 has been a big hit, and user response to the innovative new Safari Reader has been fantastic," said Brian Croll, Apple's vice president of OS X Product Marketing. "We're thrilled to see so many leading developers creating great extensions and think our users are going to love being able to customize Safari."

Apple introduced extensions support when it launched Safari 5 in June so developers could begin creating extensions with HTML5, CSS3 and JavaScript web standards. The company sent out a reminder earlier this month to developers that its Safari Extensions Gallery would launch soon.

With Safari Extensions Gallery, users can quickly find extensions that add powerful new features to Safari, from toolbars that display live web feeds to sophisticated programs that filter web content.



"Millions of our customers already use Amazon Wish Lists to store items they want to buy for themselves or receive as gifts," said Gianna Puerini, vice president of Worldwide Design and Community at Amazon.com. "With Safari 5, we were able to quickly build the Add to Amazon Wish List extension that lets customers add items from any website to their Amazon Wish List with the click of a button."

The Safari Extensions Gallery is accessible from the Safari menu or at extensions.apple.com. Users can download and install extensions from the gallery with a single click, and there's no need to restart the browser. Extensions can be automatically updated and are easily managed within Safari. Users can enable or disable individual extensions, or turn off all extensions with one click.

"We're excited to continue working closely with Apple to bring visually compelling Bing experiences to Safari," said Jeff Henshaw, general manager of Bing User Experience. "The Bing Extension for Safari brings Bing search intelligence to everyday browsing with Safari. When a user selects text in Safari, Bing instantly recognizes what they might need and pops up helpful, informative tips, from real time maps and driving directions to real time translations to direct web search results."

Safari Extensions are built with HTML5, CSS3 and JavaScript web standards, and can have all the power and functionality of advanced web applications. Every Safari Extension is signed with a digital certificate from Apple to prevent tampering and to verify that updates to the extension are from the original developer.

Safari Extensions are sandboxed, so they can't access information on a user's system or communicate with websites aside from those specified by the developer. For increased stability, Safari Extensions run solely in the browser.

"Using web standard technologies and Safari's extension builder, we developed an MLB.com extension to give fans another way to consume up-to-the-moment baseball content, including live look-ins to games, right from the Safari toolbar," said Noah Garden, executive vice president, Commerce and Sponsorship at MLB.com.

Safari 5 also features Safari Reader, which presents single and multipage articles on the web in a new, scrollable view without distracting content or clutter.

"Our extension for Safari is a great way for readers to get all of the latest breaking news and all the important stories, blogs and columns they want to see," said Denise Warren, general manager, NYTimes.com at The New York Times Company. "While you browse other sites in Safari, our extension checks for updates and slides in new headlines and thumbnails, so you won't miss a thing."

The Nitro JavaScript engine runs JavaScript up to 30 percent faster than Safari 4. Built on the open source WebKit engine developed by Apple, Safari 5 includes more than a dozen powerful new HTML5 features for creating media-rich experiences, like full screen playback and closed captions for HTML5 video.

"Creating our Twitter extension in Safari couldn't have been easier," said Jason Goldman, vice president of Product at Twitter. "By providing features like the ability to tweet about a page and view trending topics, we've created a simple way to deliver relevant, interesting content to people regardless of where they are on the web."
post #2 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by AppleInsider View Post

Apple on Wednesday released Safari 5.0.1, the latest version of its Web browser, with Safari Extension enabled. Users can also download Extensions through the newly launched gallery.

The latest update to Safari allows users to download and install extensions either from the Safari Extensions Gallery or directly from a developer's site. With Safari Extensions Gallery, users can quickly find extensions that add powerful new features to Safari, from toolbars that display live web feeds to sophisticated programs that filter web content.

Initial extensions are available from popular services including Twitter, The New York Times, MLB.com, Amazon and Bing.

"Safari 5 has been a big hit, and user response to the innovative new Safari Reader has been fantastic," said Brian Croll, Apple's vice president of OS X Product Marketing. "We're thrilled to see so many leading developers creating great extensions and think our users are going to love being able to customize Safari."

Apple introduced extensions support when it launched Safari 5 in June so developers could begin creating extensions with HTML5, CSS3 and JavaScript web standards. The company sent out a reminder earlier this month to developers that its Safari Extensions Gallery would launch soon.

With Safari Extensions Gallery, users can quickly find extensions that add powerful new features to Safari, from toolbars that display live web feeds to sophisticated programs that filter web content.



"Millions of our customers already use Amazon Wish Lists to store items they want to buy for themselves or receive as gifts," said Gianna Puerini, vice president of Worldwide Design and Community at Amazon.com. "With Safari 5, we were able to quickly build the Add to Amazon Wish List extension that lets customers add items from any website to their Amazon Wish List with the click of a button."

The Safari Extensions Gallery is accessible from the Safari menu or at extensions.apple.com. Users can download and install extensions from the gallery with a single click, and there's no need to restart the browser. Extensions can be automatically updated and are easily managed within Safari. Users can enable or disable individual extensions, or turn off all extensions with one click.

"We're excited to continue working closely with Apple to bring visually compelling Bing experiences to Safari," said Jeff Henshaw, general manager of Bing User Experience. "The Bing Extension for Safari brings Bing search intelligence to everyday browsing with Safari. When a user selects text in Safari, Bing instantly recognizes what they might need and pops up helpful, informative tips, from real time maps and driving directions to real time translations to direct web search results."

Safari Extensions are built with HTML5, CSS3 and JavaScript web standards, and can have all the power and functionality of advanced web applications. Every Safari Extension is signed with a digital certificate from Apple to prevent tampering and to verify that updates to the extension are from the original developer.

Safari Extensions are sandboxed, so they can't access information on a user's system or communicate with websites aside from those specified by the developer. For increased stability, Safari Extensions run solely in the browser.

"Using web standard technologies and Safari's extension builder, we developed an MLB.com extension to give fans another way to consume up-to-the-moment baseball content, including live look-ins to games, right from the Safari toolbar," said Noah Garden, executive vice president, Commerce and Sponsorship at MLB.com.

Safari 5 also features Safari Reader, which presents single and multipage articles on the web in a new, scrollable view without distracting content or clutter.

"Our extension for Safari is a great way for readers to get all of the latest breaking news and all the important stories, blogs and columns they want to see," said Denise Warren, general manager, NYTimes.com at The New York Times Company. "While you browse other sites in Safari, our extension checks for updates and slides in new headlines and thumbnails, so you won't miss a thing."

The Nitro JavaScript engine runs JavaScript up to 30 percent faster than Safari 4. Built on the open source WebKit engine developed by Apple, Safari 5 includes more than a dozen powerful new HTML5 features for creating media-rich experiences, like full screen playback and closed captions for HTML5 video.

"Creating our Twitter extension in Safari couldn't have been easier," said Jason Goldman, vice president of Product at Twitter. "By providing features like the ability to tweet about a page and view trending topics, we've created a simple way to deliver relevant, interesting content to people regardless of where they are on the web."

wow thanks, will go update now to see how it is....
post #3 of 45
Is anyone privy to Apple's strategy? The company's product life cycle is very short and they often overlap when releasing new technologies. Ex., the iPhone4, iPad, and the new generation of MACs were all introduced within a 90 day period. It's not a question of whether the strategy is working, because it is. Wouldn't extending life cycles and longer periods of time between introducing new technologies better support long-term company existence?

app-agent01
post #4 of 45
Let's hope the AdBlock bugs got fixed with this release of Safari.

Also, let's hope YouTube5 gets fixed soon because it's an incredibly awesome extension.
post #5 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by app_agent01 View Post

Is anyone privy to Apple's strategy? The company's product life cycle is very short and they often overlap when releasing new technologies. Ex., the iPhone4, iPad, and the new generation of MACs were all introduced within a 90 day period. It's not a question of whether the strategy is working, because it is. Wouldn't extending life cycles and longer periods of time between introducing new technologies better support long-term company existence?

app-agent01

Good question for your first post. Welcome to AI. Technology changes fast and sometimes Apple is criticized for not upgrading fast enough. Just read some of the post on this site about the Mac Pro and MBP, iMacs etc. You can check the regular frequency of upgrades for each of Apple's products @

http://buyersguide.macrumors.com/

Welcome to the AI family one varied group.
無心 The idea of wilderness needs no defense, it only needs defenders., Wilderness is not a luxury but a necessity of the human spirit__Edward Abbey
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無心 The idea of wilderness needs no defense, it only needs defenders., Wilderness is not a luxury but a necessity of the human spirit__Edward Abbey
Reply
post #6 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by app_agent01 View Post

Is anyone privy to Apple's strategy? The company's product life cycle is very short and they often overlap when releasing new technologies. Ex., the iPhone4, iPad, and the new generation of MACs were all introduced within a 90 day period. It's not a question of whether the strategy is working, because it is. Wouldn't extending life cycles and longer periods of time between introducing new technologies better support long-term company existence?

app-agent01

Sure would if your long-term strategy is to be redundant, behind-the-times or non-existant.

Most of us come here because we want to see and hear what new innovations Apple has created. Unlike the rest of the trolls and Apple/Mac critics who are here to find out what Microsoft and all the other PC'rs have to copy to catch up.

Love the way the extension is checked off after you load it from the gallery. http://extensions.apple.com/
post #7 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by FineTunes View Post

Welcome to the AI family one varied group.

What are you, the welcome wagon? Nobody welcomed ME to the AI family!!
post #8 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by AppleInsider View Post

... and user response to the innovative new Safari Reader has been fantastic...

Users' response? Really? I don't think so

We mean Apple no harm.

People are lovers, basically. -- Engadget livebloggers at the iPad mini event.

Reply

We mean Apple no harm.

People are lovers, basically. -- Engadget livebloggers at the iPad mini event.

Reply
post #9 of 45
I'm really liking AdBlocker - Sorry AI, the ads are a little annoying.
post #10 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by iBoogieBoard View Post

I think one of the ways safari has been so strong is there was no easy way to execute third party code on the browser. This will probably open safari up to a load of crappy toolbars and spyware. No doubt there will be some gems in there, but there will also be a lot of sh1t. Apple should REALLY lock down this area.

I disagree. Ultimately the user will decide what to install and if he installs crap well it<s not the end of the world. One can always uninstall something. Besides, you can do the same on your MAC and have a lot of crap but is that an excuse not to install anything?

The only reason why I use Firefox still today is because of plugins. This is huge for Safari and I applaud Apple for listenning to its users! Now, there is no reason to stick with Firefox.
post #11 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Postulant View Post

I'm really liking AdBlocker - Sorry AI, the ads are a little annoying.

+1 The web looks much better without ads- Defacer is cool too- gets rid of Facebook 'Like' and 'Link to' buttons on non- facebook pages. I'm always afraid I'm going to accidentally 'Like' something on and 'adult' themed web page.
post #12 of 45
I wanrt an extention will make safari tabs on top like google chrome interface.
post #13 of 45
Upgraded on a Win7 box that had constant Safari 5 crashes, typically related to javascriptcore.dll. So far so good. Pages that were typically crashing Safari have not done so yet.
post #14 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Postulant View Post

I'm really liking AdBlocker - Sorry AI, the ads are a little annoying.

Great extension.

But Safari Reader really makes perusing articles significantly better. Certainly makes saving and printing articles for future referencing is a lot easier and cleaner.

Somehow I would take Brian Croll's word before some others.
post #15 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by replicant View Post

I disagree. Ultimately the user will decide what to install and if he installs crap well it<s not the end of the world. One can always uninstall something. Besides, you can do the same on your MAC and have a lot of crap but is that an excuse not to install anything?

The only reason why I use Firefox still today is because of plugins. This is huge for Safari and I applaud Apple for listenning to its users! Now, there is no reason to stick with Firefox.

Wrong, in my opinion. Yes, the user proably will install crap but he will not do anything about it. Rather he will flood the Apple discussion forums with tirades about how poorly designed Safari is. He will rant and rave about how Apple is responsible to test every single extension to make sure it doesn't brick his machine. He will blame Apple and contact a lawyer when his indentity or personal data is stolen. That's how these bozos operate. But i guess it's now standard procedure to blame Apple when anything goes wrong.
post #16 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Onhka View Post

Great extension.

But Safari Reader really makes perusing articles significantly better. Certainly makes saving and printing articles for future referencing is a lot easier and cleaner.

Somehow I would take Brian Croll's word before some others.

I agree with this and especially with articles that have multiple pages.

I wonder what the performance hit is with multiple extensions. One of the things I liked best about Safari is that it's lean and mean.
post #17 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by delizazam View Post

I wanrt an extention will make safari tabs on top like google chrome interface.

I would too. Unfortunately the reaction Apple got from guys in Safari 4 beta pushed them to drop it.

Right now the closest thing around it for me is to hide the Toolbar and BookmarksBar, which I use Quickeys to toggle the process. Unfortunately, the window title is still on top.
post #18 of 45
I pray for Rikaichan for Safari like it is on Firefox. Once that happens I NEVER have to use another browser again. Just a step closer to an all OSX utopia.
post #19 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Onhka View Post

Great extension.

But Safari Reader really makes perusing articles significantly better. Certainly makes saving and printing articles for future referencing is a lot easier and cleaner.

Somehow I would take Brian Croll's word before some others.

Safari Reader is great, but is only handy when reading articles. AdBlocker works on any and every webpage.
post #20 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by lkrupp View Post

Wrong, in my opinion. Yes, the user proably will install crap but he will not do anything about it. Rather he will flood the Apple discussion forums with tirades about how poorly designed Safari is. He will rant and rave about how Apple is responsible to test every single extension to make sure it doesn't brick his machine. He will blame Apple and contact a lawyer when his indentity or personal data is stolen. That's how these bozos operate. But i guess it's now standard procedure to blame Apple when anything goes wrong.

Don't you guys read the articles? Every extension is tested by Apple
Quote:
Every Safari Extension is signed with a digital certificate from Apple to prevent tampering and to verify that updates to the extension are from the original developer.

Safari Extensions are sandboxed, so they can't access information on a user's system or communicate with websites aside from those specified by the developer.

this is going to be the App store for Safari- and yes we will be paying for some of these eventually.
post #21 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Onhka View Post

I would too. Unfortunately the reaction Apple got from guys in Safari 4 beta pushed them to drop it.

Right now the closest thing around it for me is to hide the Toolbar and BookmarksBar, which it use Quickeys to automate the process. Unfortunately, the window title is still on top.

As god intended.
post #22 of 45
I also read that 5.0.1 fixes the autofill security bug...
F*cken morons
post #23 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Onhka View Post

... Unfortunately the reaction Apple got from guys in Safari 4 beta (to tabs on top) pushed them to drop it. ....

Yeah, this is sad.

Safari was the only browser (IMO of course) that did "tabs on top" right. However, now that both of the other major browsers have tabs on top, perhaps Apple will bring them back.

The complete illogic of having the application bar take up all that space while only displaying the exact same information as the active tab displays bothers me on a daily basis. It's like having a picture hanging crooked on the wall of your office that you have to stare at all day but can't fix.
post #24 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Proximityeffect View Post

Don't you guys read the articles? Every extension is tested by Apple


this is going to be the App store for Safari- and yes we will be paying for some of these eventually.

Maybe so, but the Weather Channel extension is hit or miss, looks like you have to mess with it every time you start up Safari to make it work. Most everything the Weather Channel does on the Apple platform is buggy and works about 50% of the time. They should fire their Apple Developers, whoever they are.
post #25 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Nano_tube View Post

I also read that 5.0.1 fixes the autofill security bug...
F*cken morons

You're seriously calling Apple 'morons' for fixing a security risk highlighted less than ten days ago? Would you rather them have left it alone?
post #26 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Prof. Peabody View Post

Yeah, this is sad.

Safari was the only browser (IMO of course) that did "tabs on top" right. However, now that both of the other major browsers have tabs on top, perhaps Apple will bring them back.

The complete illogic of having the application bar take up all that space while only displaying the exact same information as the active tab displays bothers me on a daily basis. It's like having a picture hanging crooked on the wall of your office that you have to stare at all day but can't fix.

It was users on sites such as these which completely destroyed Apple for putting tabs on top. The constant outcry on this very site was a great example of people hating the concept. So Apple listened and dropped it, immediately everyone changed their tune and wanted the tabs on top. Personally I want all tabbed apps to work the same and I ALWAYS want my main/title bar at the top of the window, as with every window in every application.
post #27 of 45
My only wish is that they will have an extension that allows mouse gestures.
post #28 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by nkhm View Post

It was users on sites such as these which completely destroyed Apple for putting tabs on top. The constant outcry on this very site was a great example of people hating the concept. So Apple listened and dropped it, immediately everyone changed their tune and wanted the tabs on top. Personally I want all tabbed apps to work the same and I ALWAYS want my main/title bar at the top of the window, as with every window in every application.

Exactly, tabs on top destroys any consistency of UI across apps, which is why, like The Ribbon, it is an abomination.
post #29 of 45
My favourites...
  • Fullscreen YouTube Restores YouTubes ability to use real-full-screen in their HTML5 player.
  • NoMoreiTunes Stops iTunes Previews from auto-launching the iTunes app.
  • Javascript Blacklist (Currently has a bug but its designed to remove those annoying tynt.com, intellitxt.com, snap.com JS that adds the sites URL to text you copy from their page)
  • SafariRestore Automatically restore your previous or saved browsing session,
    for best results, set Safari to open new windows with an Empty page.
  • Ultimate Status Bar Ultimate Status Bar is the awesome new alternative to the standard Safari status bar.


Quote:
Originally Posted by anonymouse View Post

Exactly, tabs on top destroys any consistency of UI across apps, which is why, like The Ribbon, it is an abomination.

I absolutely loved it. It was great when I was testing OSx86 on a netbook. That extra space on a 600px high display is needed. Even now with my 13 MBP I wish i could get that extra space back.

I dont mind Apple not making it the default or not including an option within the browser preferences for it, and I agree with your assessment for their reasoning, but I would love to have the option again.

I also agree with Prof. Peabody in that Apple is the only one to have done it right. The others still wait extra space at the top of the browser. Even Chrome, despite the tabs on top wastes more vertical pixel space than Safari.

At least now it might be possible and the very least those of use who want to save as much room for the page content as we can, there are at least Status Bar extensions that allow us to use the bottom of the window while also having a more useful Status Bar. Ill take what i can get.
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post #30 of 45
ugh. Safari is still useless to me because I cannot get the bookmarks sidebar to stay in place while I'm viewing a web page. As soon as you click the site, the sidebar disappears. I want a bookmarks sidebar like in Firefox. Maybe someone will write an extension to do that. Until then, no Safari for me.
post #31 of 45
First thing I installed. 'Defacer.' Goodbye, Facebook crapola cluttering up my blogs, news and other sites.
post #32 of 45
Does anyone know if 5.0.1 has the same version of WebKit as 5.0?
post #33 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Blackintosh View Post

What are you, the welcome wagon? Nobody welcomed ME to the AI family!!

Yeah! Me neither \ And with less than 600 posts he welcomes people to 'the family'??!! The impertinence. There are members here with several thousand of posts that will be unhappy about this. Very unhappy. He'd better watch his back.
Vito Corleone
post #34 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by solipsism View Post

[*]Javascript Blacklist (Currently has a bug but its designed to remove those annoying tynt.com, intellitxt.com, snap.com JS that adds the sites URL to text you copy from their page).

According to the developer, the bug was in Safari, not in the extension. He says this bug is fixed in Safari 5.0.1.

For what it's worth, I experienced a lot of crashes under Safari 5.0 due to that extension, but none (yet) with Safari 5.0.1.

Oh yeah, Javascript Blacklist link would be helpful, right?
post #35 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by 7600/132 View Post

According to the developer, the bug was in Safari, not in the extension. He says this bug is fixed in Safari 5.0.1.

For what it's worth, I experienced a lot of crashes under Safari 5.0 due to that extension, but none (yet) with Safari 5.0.1.

Oh yeah, Javascript Blacklist link would be helpful, right?

Thanks. I posted it despite having it disabled soon after insalling it hoping someone would offer up some useful and updated info.
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post #36 of 45
Interesting they didn't include a lot that are listed on http://safariextensions.org
post #37 of 45
How is Google Apple to crush the crap out of Apple when it comes to their web browser. The simple things like an actual gallery with comments and screenshots. And like being about to close three tabs in succession without moving the mouse cursor. Seriously Apple, this is actually pathetic.

Pathetic.
Citing unnamed sources with limited but direct knowledge of a rumoured device - Comedy Insider (Feb 2014)
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Citing unnamed sources with limited but direct knowledge of a rumoured device - Comedy Insider (Feb 2014)
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post #38 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Ireland View Post

How is Google Apple to crush the crap out of Apple when it comes to their web browser. The simple things like an actual gallery with comments and screenshots. And like being about to close three tabs in succession without moving the mouse cursor. Seriously Apple, this is actually pathetic.

Pathetic.

I might give Chrome a test drive. Does it have top sites or anything like user agent where you can identify your browser as, say for example mobile safari or internet explorer?
post #39 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by Ireland View Post

How is Google Apple to crush the crap out of Apple when it comes to their web browser. The simple things like an actual gallery with comments and screenshots. And like being about to close three tabs in succession without moving the mouse cursor. Seriously Apple, this is actually pathetic.

Pathetic.

I have no idea what this is even supposed to mean, so I ran it through Google Translate and came up with:

Quote:
How Google Apple to crush the crap out of Apple when it comes to their web browser. Simple things like a gallery owner with comments and screenshots. And to be on the verge of closing three tabs in succession without moving the mouse cursor. Seriously Apple, it's actually pathos.

Pathetic.

It's a little clearer, but I still don't know what it means.
post #40 of 45
Quote:
Originally Posted by anonymouse View Post

I have no idea what this is even supposed to mean, so I ran it through Google Translate and came up with:

It's a little clearer, but I still don't know what it means.

He added an extra "Apple" and then he bitched about something silly just to bitch. If I hadn't added him to my ignore list my first question would have been to take what he wrote and switch it out with features in which Safari trounced Chrome, like History.

My second question would be to wonder why he thinks Apple wants to "crush" Google? I'd think getting people off a multi-platform WebKit-based browser would be the last of their concerns since: 1) it will pull people from Firefox thus helping modern WebKit support on websites, and 2) help pull more people off the most used browser on the planet which in turn could help sell more Macs with knowledge of a user's most used app will be available on their new OS.
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