Tag Info

Hot answers tagged

5

You could use a virtual machine, like Virtualbox, VMware, etc. but you would need to have a license of Mac OS to test it with. Safari, however, should look the same on all operating systems it runs on (in theory), and that seems like a pretty big flaw, so I would assume that the problem is somewhere else.


4

I tried it and it works perfectly for me. Note that the color and font-size properties won't have any effect in Chrome, since no text gets displayed. (Firefox displays the alt text if the image cannot be found.) Using the width property, for example, shows that it works fine. I'll post my code below for you to see. However, to your original question, ...


4

You should probably just use src="//ajax.googleapis.com/..." which is a good way to allow this to work in both http and https pages. Serving http assets in a page served via https will raise warnings in most browsers, while serving https assets in http pages usually is okay but might be "slower" because of the cryptology overhead.


4

Assuming that Safari on Mac is showing favicons for other websites (try any stackexchange website), you probably need to clear the browser cache. Also, try adding a random number (using JS or Server-script like PHP) to your favicon reference, like below: EDIT- Also, add type attribute and try again? (see below) <!-- FAVICON --> <link ...


3

I don't think I've ever seen an official listing of versions, so you'll have to piece things together a little. For your immediate question, there's a page in the Safari Web Content Guide that uses the 3.2 UserAgent string as an example, and gives it as "Mozilla/5.0 (iPad; U; CPU OS 3_2 like Mac OS X; en-us) AppleWebKit/531.21.10 (KHTML, like Gecko) ...


3

There are certainly differences. Looking at just the rendering front, Safari and Chrome will inevitably use different versions of Webkit (it's development is pretty fast-moving). Any differences are likely to be minor, though. Besides rendering, there is also Javascript to think about and minor things like font differences and platform differences (Safari ...


3

I have solved the situation by doing URL ReWriting with the following rule: RewriteRule (/res/)(.*)/(.*)/(.*)/(.*) /Magic94Scripts/mgrqispi94.dll?APPNAME=$2&PRGNAME=ViewResource&ResID=$3&size=$4 [I,O,U] And using URLs such as: /res/FileManager/2785/9/TheVideo.mp4 Crazy, but it now works. I can only assume quicktime now only inspects the URL ...


2

As the attribute selector is defined in the W3C CSS spec, you should be able to use it. But browsers implementations vary, and are more or less reliable. As you can see on SitePoint Reference support for CSS attribute selector, Webkit's support is buggy. You could also see that IE's css attribute selector support varies from one version to another. Thus ...


2

Issue was with intermediate certificate. I downloaded a new one from GoDaddy and installed and this has resolved the issue. Seems there may be a problem with the checker above as it indicated the at the intermediate certificate was OK.


2

If it's local development why not just add additional JS code at the beginning of your GATC script, like an alert('GATC fired'); ? Or: See this discussion on monitoring HTTP traffic on serverfault. Some of the mentioned tools are available on both Windows and Linux.


2

The missing image is being called localy from your PC. That's why you can see it, but no one else can: Here is the code: <img src="http://localhost/abi/wp-content/uploads/2013/09/logo1.png" You need to change it to the location of the file on the server. There are also some other resources that you are still calling form you local PC, you need to ...


1

I found this: Site speed tracking occurs only for visits from those browsers that support the HTML5 Navigation Timing interface or have the Google Toolbar installed. Typically this includes: Chrome, Firefox 7 and above, Internet Explorer 9 and above, Android 4.0 browser and above, as well as earlier versions of Internet Explorer with the Google Toolbar ...


1

OK guys, it seems like we couldn't resolve the problem with blurred images on Safari for Windows. To resolve this issue I had manually resize images in Photoshop for different resolutions instead of using one and scaling it down using CSS for smaller resolutions. I'm surprised to see that this time Safari does horrible job and IE is perfectly fine. Thank ...


1

Any differences are going to be due to the scaling algorithms used by the browsers - which you can't really do anything about unfortunately, apart from serving the correct size image and not scaling. Browsers have gotten considerably better in scaling in recent years. It wasn't that long ago that browsers only did pixel-resizing and the results were not ...


1

I would suggest you to check in http://browsershots.org/ . take all browser test with wide range of versions. try to find a Mozilla browser version that you facing problem. Learn the look an feel . if not check for any error in the coding,like jquery . I heard some time back there was some problem in Google Analytic with respect Firefox regarding this same ...


1

Could you not just check the Google Analytics live view section on a desktop when your iPad is on each page, that would show you if you're collecting data.


1

I can't seem to find anything either about this, but the one thing I can assume is that because the mobile screen is much smaller that the scroll speed is probably faster, e.g. if you do a big long swipe on the mobile vs a swipe on the desktop it wouldn't scroll as fast because there is less data to scroll.


1

Regarding information about such things in general, the Unicode standard is authoritative in matters of character codes. But it does not prescribe the use of characters. Various sources need to be consulted; in matters of mathematical and physical notations, you can consult the ISO 80000 series of standards (available from standards organizations for rather ...


1

You're looking for a list of unicode characters and an explanation of how to use them. Unicode characters should work in any browser regardless of platform. The ℏ is written as &#x210F; and ℎ as &#x210E; in a html document. If you're representing complex equations you might get on better with LATEX


1

This is a known problem of Safari on Windows. http://www.the-art-of-web.com/system/safari-http-auth/ Considering the fact that Basic authentication is a historical relic these days, you can stop using it and switch to a form based authentication instead. Or there are Apache modules which allows you to set up cookies on client side just by using Basic ...


1

Had a look around and found this question over at Stack Overflow, and some other threads, apparently this is a header problem. SOURCE Images which contain the "content-length" header randomly disappear, removing this at the server side solves this bug... You can use a Firefox addon called livehttp headers, this will confirm if the content-length ...


1

__qca is from Quantcast __unam and __switchTo5x are from ShareThis Presumably you have code for these services somewhere in whatever HTML documents you've been working on. Most services don't reference their cookies by name when disclosing what data they collect, etc. so you'll have to search around a bit for any details.


1

Not sure if this will help but was speaking with someone this morning who mentioned that GoDaddy chain there SSL certificates and that some bits of software don't trust this as they can not look further down the chain. this article talks about the issue: SSLShopper cert not trusted


1

One to remember is the difference in Mac's rendering of fonts, and that seems to be at it's most extreme in Safari. I just took these screenshots on my Mac, and you can see that Safari renders the line a bit bigger. Over lots of text, this can have a significant effect on the size of divs. I don't have Windows to hand, so if somebody else could post a ...


1

The biggest difference I have noticed is with form elements such as dropdowns and input boxes. These can be manipulated easily on Windows Safari (e.g. padding, rounded corners, line-height) but Mac Safari does not adhere to much of this CSS on it's forms. I've also noticed further differences between 'desktop' Safari and mobile Safari - i.e. in an iPad. ...


1

It is caused by Safari's behaviour and can be avoided by using JavaScript to disable context menus: var browser = navigator.userAgent; if (browser.toLowerCase().indexOf('safari') > 0) { var allLinks = document.body.getElementsByTagName('a'); for (var i=0; i<allLinks.length; i++) { allLinks[i].oncontextmenu = function() { return false ...


1

Modern browsers are automatically decode URLs before displaying on the location bar, but internally still using the real address which will include two different encodings for the path to the resource and the domain. When you copy the location from the browser it copy the original address with a purpose to make sure that it would act as a web address when ...


1

It's unclear exactly what you're asking about; it seems you're confusing concepts of encryption, content encoding, and URL encoding. I'll assume this is not related to encryption. Regarding content encoding, any modern browser (even IE 6) handles Unicode. As long as your PHP files are encoded as UTF-8 or UTF-16, you should be able to use any Hebrew ...


1

I had an issue with a godaddy ssl cert not being trusted in iOS on iPad and iPhone. turns out i didn't install the bundle. After installing the bundle the cert came back trusted and no more cant identify server identity notice in iOS devices


1

YES, there are differencies. Minor ones? It depends. Whem I 1st tested an iPad in the shop under my house I looked at some of my websites. I had a select box in a form that was not working on Safari on iPad. Tested back in office on a PC: it did work on Chrome, but it did not work on Safari! And since in the specific case the select box was a mandatory ...



Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible