The best web brower for PC [2019]






Mozilla Firefox (known simply as Firefox) is a free and open source web browser descended from the Mozilla Application Suite. Firefox is highly extensible, with thousands of third-party add-ons available.

Firefox version 60+ (Quantum) is presently faster than Google Chrome and use less memory than Chrome. Compare to previous versions of Firefox, the Quantum version is twice as fast, promote parallelism, and has more intuitive user interface.




A free web browser developed by Google from the open source Small Chromium iconChromium project with a focus on speed and minimalism. Chrome offers fast start-up and web page loading, supports a minimalist user interface, automatically updates in the background, and offers syncing of browser bookmarks, extensions, passwords, and history between multiple computers by your Google account.




Chromium is a free and open-source web browser developed by Google. It is a fully functional browser on its own and supplies the vast majority of source code for the Google Chrome browser. The two browsers have always had some differences, as indicated by their names: chromium is the metal used to make chrome plating.

The Chromium source code is also widely used by other parties to create their own browsers, in a similar manner as Google, while others simply build it as-is and release browsers with the Chromium name.




Opera is a browser with innovative features, speed and security. Opera’s vision is to deliver the best Internet experience on any device and the company is committed to support and contribute to open standards.

The browser delivers a highly customizable start page (Speed Dial) where you can set your top sites and bookmarks, Off-road mode for data saving and faster browsing in slow networks such as 3G/2G and public Wi-Fi, a “Discover” page for getting the best of the web’s content; and in the desktop version Stash, a tool for comparing pages and “read it later”.




Vivaldi is a freeware, cross-platform web browser developed by Vivaldi Technologies, a company founded by Opera Software co-founder

Although intended for general users, it is first and foremost targeted towards technically-inclined users as well as former Opera users disgruntled by its transition from the Presto layout engine to a Chromium-based browser that resulted in the loss of many of its iconic features.[8][10] Despite also being Chromium-based, Vivaldi aims to revive the features of the Presto-based Opera with its own proprietary modifications.

As of March 2019, Vivaldi has 1.2 million active monthly users.




Pale Moon is an open-source web browser with an emphasis on customizability; its motto is “Your browser, Your way”. There are official releases for Microsoft Windows and Linux, an unofficial build for macOS, and contributed builds for various platforms.

Pale Moon is a fork of Firefox with substantial divergence. The main differences are the user interface, add-on support, and running in single-process mode. Pale Moon retains the highly customizable user interface of the Firefox version 4–28 era. It also continues to support some types of add-ons that are no longer supported by Firefox.



Who uses windows knows that this browser will find it native already in the operating system. Although it has improved a lot compared to its predecessor internet explorer, it still remains far from browsers like mozilla, which allow the installation of plug-ins and personalization of the entire browser.




It’s the apple browser. For windows there is only an obsolete version but for mac there is a more updated version which, however, in my opinion, is still lower than a browser like mozilla.




Tor Browser is the best browser for anonymous browsing. Guarantees 99% security and also allows you to browse the deep web by connecting to its server. It is not an alternative to classic browsers because this browser has characteristic functions that others do not have. It is therefore advisable to have it with other browsers.

4 thoughts on “The best web brower for PC [2019]

  1. Firefox has a major glitch. It will not display nested lists properly (as in a multi-levelled outline). It jumbles and repeats the order of some of the numbers and letters (and even skips over some). Firefox has yet to fix this. It is frustrating and annoying. Test it for yourself at my website (that is comprised mostly of outlines) and click on any of the outlines in the menu. 😞😢

    My website works perfectly in every other browser out there, except for Firefox. I even put a warning at the bottom of each outline concerning the usage of Firefox. 😞😢

    1. I’m sorry, I didn’t know about this problem. You have to consider, however, that there are display problems in all browsers and almost certainly there will also be errors in chrome, but it will display correctly in firefox. The uniformity of the html and css rules has always been a common problem that they do not want to solve.
      I’m sorry, I didn’t know about this problem. You have to consider, however, that there are display problems in all browsers and almost certainly there will also be errors in chrome, but it will display correctly in firefox. The uniformity of the html and css rules has always been a common problem that they do not want to solve.

      1. Perhaps I did not explain the fullness of the Firefox issue. It has worked wonderfully for years. I changed nothing in the coding. All of a sudden a few months ago (around 5 or 6), it decided to start displaying things badly. I believe it was due to a glitchy update. I have been coding since 1993 (just before the web took off). I used true hypertexted documemts in that era. So this problem has nothing to do with my coding or with consistent display of coding, in general. I believe that Firefox deprecated some sets of tags that govern the consistent display of nested lists in particular (perhaps requiring additional HTML coding to make it work properly). I have seen no fixes for it, nor have I seen others complain of the same issue. The use of complex nested lists as Outlines are not something that I have seen often at all. Still, Firefox needs to fix this glitch, now. 😎

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s