Projects / Encompass

Encompass

Encompass is a Web browser for GNOME. It uses the GtkHTML engine for speed and size, making it one of the smallest and fastest browsers available. It currently has few features.

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Recent releases

  •  13 Jun 2003 01:04

    Release Notes: This release fixes the HTTP code to use one thread for all connections to the same host and switch to the shared cookies code in libelysium (to handle expiration).

    •  25 May 2002 14:24

      Release Notes: This release adds more items in the context popup menu, FTP URL handling to open your favorite FTP client, an almost 100% Cookie Spec implementation using XML, working HTTP POST support, redirection which works almost 100%, an SSL Certificate failure warning dialog, a fix for a bug that crashed elysium-download if it wasn't already running, a fix for SSL, which didn't work at all, use of the gconf proxy settings, disabling of HTTP auth since it's broken right now, fixes for crashes in the form handling code, and fixes for the referer (sic) handling code.

      •  02 Apr 2002 15:40

        Release Notes: This is a beta release of CVS code.

        •  02 Mar 2002 07:33

          Release Notes: The broken full-screen support was removed. Several bugfixes, an upgrade to a newer neon API, and download support via Elysium Download were added.

          •  22 Jul 2001 22:14

            Release Notes: This release contains some bugfixes, doesn't steal your cursor, can set the background in GNOME from an image on a web page, and can look up the highlighted word in an online dictionary.

            Recent comments

            15 Feb 2001 05:15 Malkuse

            Re: nice
            Requireing GNOME libs isn't much of a limitation.
            Besides, how many useful programs can you find that
            requires Qt, but not KDElibs?
            Actually, I think it is more important to give IE a run for
            its worship as quickly as possible and worry about
            not needing GNOME libs later.

            15 Aug 2000 17:46 karellen

            nice
            Well just what the Linux world needs -- a graphical web browser.
            Too bad it requires the GNOME libs from the start and not as
            a addon feature [like xchat does]. From my point of view,
            Mozilla is a dead end.

            Screenshot

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