Estamos a abrir toda uma nova Internet.

Explore algumas das nossas inovações mais recentes — construídas com tecnologias Web abertas e projetadas para ajudar a manter a Internet saudável e acessível para sempre.

A trazer a Realidade Virtual para a plataforma web

Ao utilizar WebVR, programadores, designers e artistas podem partilhar experiências VR na web.

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O Firefox Quantum para programadores está aqui (e é rápido!)

O novo Firefox Developer Edition tem um novo motor CSS construido em Rust. Obtenha-o com funcionalidades inovadoras como o painel de esquema CSS Grid e depuração de frameworks.

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Usar a Web para alterar o jogo

Com tecnologias Web poderosas, pioneiras da Mozilla, os programadores estão a empurrar os jogos para um novo nível.

Ver as novidades

Construir a Web das Coisas

Estamos a trabalhar para criar uma estrutura aberta da Web das Coisas de software e serviços que podem unir o espaço de comunicação entre dispositivos ligados.

Começar

Construir um navegador que o entenda

A nova geração das descobertas Web é um navegador que é mais intuitivo, útil e em sintonia consigo.

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Inventar uma linguagem de programação mais segura

Patrocinado pela Mozilla, o Rust permite aos navegadores, sistemas e mais que corram mais rápido e com mais segurança.

Saber acerca do Rust

Blogues

Leia o mais recente dos blogues de tecnologia da Mozilla.

  • @media, MathML, and Django 1.11: MDN Changelog for May 2018

    Hacks

    May’s MDN changelog highlights lots of stuff that got shipped to make MDN Web Docs so much better all the time. The team, with help from numerous contributors, migrated CSS @media and MathML compat data, prepared for Django 1.11, started tracking work in ZenHub, continued the HTML Interactive Examples project, and shipped tweaks and fixes by merging 397 pull requests, including 60 pull requests from 43 new contributors.

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  • Overscripted! Digging into JavaScript execution at scale

    Hacks

    We set out to explore the unseen or non-obvious JavaScript execution events that are triggered when a user visits a webpage, and all the first- and third-party events that are set in motion when people retrieve content. To help enable more exploration and analysis, we are releasing our full set of data about JavaScript executions. This post introduces the dataset, how it was collected, and the decisions made along the way. We’ll share examples of insights discovered and provide information for participating in the associated Overscripted Web: A Mozilla Data Analysis Challenge, which we’ve launched today with Mozilla’s Open Innovation Team.

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  • Baby’s First Rust+WebAssembly module: Say hi to JSConf EU!

    Hacks

    A secret project has been brewing for JSConf EU, and this weekend is the big reveal: The Arch is a larger-than-life experience that uses 30,000 colored LEDs to create a canvas for light animations. And you can take charge of this space. Using modules, you can create a light animation. But even though this is JSConf, these animations aren’t just powered by JavaScript modules. In fact, we hope you will try something new… Rust + WebAssembly.

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  • A cartoon intro to DNS over HTTPS

    Hacks

    At Mozilla, we closely track threats to users’ privacy and security. This is why we’ve added tracking protection to Firefox and created the Facebook container extension. In today’s cartoon intro, Lin Clark describes two new initiatives we’re championing to close data leaks that have been part of the domain name system since it was created 35 years ago: DNS over HTTPS, a new IETF standard, and Trusted Recursive Resolver, a new secure way to resolve DNS that we’ve partnered with Cloudflare to provide.

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