Check out the uBlock Origin ad blocker add-on. You can choose to block addons using the element picker tool, or just right click the element > Block element and then adjust the sliders and follow the UI. Other ad blockers also have similar features.
The standard solution from Firefox to isolate work and home tabs is to use first party isolation which separates cookies and local storage for different set of tabs. But that doesn't seems to be what you're looking for. What you describe would be easy to do using two Firefox profiles.
The Vimium C Web Extension by Dahan Gong has been updated more recently than other similar extensions (it was just updated 4 days ago).
Description from Mozilla's Firefox Add-ons Site (AMO):
Vimium C is an open source browser extension that provides keyboard-based inner-page navigation, browser tab operations, and an enhanced search panel, so you may ...
All of the above recommendations are dead...
I tried this one out just now, and it works excellently: Copy Selected Tabs to Clipboard
(P.S.: Yes, I did use it to generate that markdown link. ;)
I like that you can create your own formatting scheme, e.g. I created:
&One Liner %TITLE%: %URL%
Firefox extension to copy the title and URL of the ...
This is an older question but for anyone still looking for a solution…
Starting with Firefox 77 you can enable SSB (site-specific browser) in the settings.
Open about:config and look for the browser.ssb.enabled setting.
Click the arrow to change the value to true and restart Firefox.
Click the … next to the URL and choose "Use This Site in App Mode", you ...
I can recommend you the Firefox extension Simple Tab Groups. You can create groups (e.g. personal, work). If you open tabs in a group and then change the group, the visible tabs will be replaced with these from the newly selected group. Therefore it's easy to don't mix up personal and work stuff.
I have used several different Firefox extensions that will accomplish your goals. The best one I have found is Update Scanner by sneakypete81. It is available here:
It is gratis (free of charge), and like all extensions, is open-source. I never had any issues with false positives.
However good it ...
If you have a Linux machine in your local network (or if not, just set up a VM – or use the provided Docker file to generate a Docker container), you could take a look at testssl.sh – which is a command-line tool to check SSL setups. It's quite flexible, can be adjusted via command-line parameters, scan against any port (not just 443) – and can even generate ...
You can look into the Firefox or Chrome extension, Wayback Machine. It is from Internet Archive (Archive.org). It claims to "Reduce annoying 404 pages by automatically checking for an archived copy in the Wayback Machine."
Is there something wrong with the jslint CLI?
The installation is very simple on Debian. The following commands assuming you are using apt as a package manager and that you are logged in as root.
apt install nodejs
npm install -g jslint
Disclaimer: I am the author of WebScrapBook and ScrapBook X.
WebScrapBook is the successor of ScrapBook X, which is a legacy Firefox add-on that has implemented lots of improvements over legacy ScrapBook.
Due to the limitation of the WebExtension framework, some features like organizing captured pages, highlighting, and taking notes requires ...