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201 comments

Well (3, Insightful)

Monkeedude1212 (1560403) | about 4 years ago | (#31909842)

I hope it will have migrated off the desktop, off the smartphone, and onto some contact lenses.

*sigh* am I thinking a little too distant?

Re:Well (5, Funny)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31909878)

It's just your farsightedness.

I'm more worried... (-1, Offtopic)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910328)

I'm more worried about what my cock's going to look like in 5 years time. With all the sex with pretty girls I'm having at the moment, it will probably have been worn down to a little stump, and might even have snapped off its hinge!

Re:Well (1)

sznupi (719324) | about 4 years ago | (#31910514)

Reading should remain a large part of "browser experience" for a long, long time; I'm not sure overlay displays work well for that unless they are really great.

Controlling UAVs / robotic arms / tanks OTOH...that should show up quite soon. And for us minions "where's the nearest pub?" (rarely) "damn advertisements everywhere!" (usually)

Re:Well (1)

rwa2 (4391) | about 4 years ago | (#31910568)

Ha, given that the smartphone web is about 10 years behind the desktop web, the browser will be what it was on the desktop in 2005... which means flash (or some similar proprietary crap) and most of the user base being entrenched in some old version of non-standards-compliant browser. And myspace-esque music playing on each page. Fun times.

Re:Well (1)

alex-tokar (1727590) | about 4 years ago | (#31910850)

Think bigger. Something like browser inside your brain. But it won't be pleasant if Java or Flash crashes the browser then. Then you'll experience the Black Void of Death!

Re:Well (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31911012)

That puts a scary spin on seizure bots...or Goatse.

In five years... (1, Insightful)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31909854)

It'll be so dumbed down that everything we love about it will be dead and it'll be just another appliance for Joe Sixpack. Don't you love average users?

Re:In five years... (2, Insightful)

Jeng (926980) | about 4 years ago | (#31910070)

So you are saying that it can be dumbed down more?

Your comment actually makes no sense. It's only been since Firefox* came out that there has been any innovation in browsers. Before Firefox became popular the web browser was as dumbed down as it gets. Forward, back, home, and a place to enter in a url. Now we have tabs, we have ad blockers, we have good functional add-ons.

The browser has been getting more complex with new functionality and Joe Sixpack has been loving it.

* I'm sure someone will point out the innovation came out in other browsers and Firefox was just the first one that got wide appeal**.
** As in you would recommend it to even your non-technical friends.

Re:In five years... (1)

Monkeedude1212 (1560403) | about 4 years ago | (#31910140)

* I'm sure someone will point out the innovation came out in other browsers and Firefox was just the first one that got wide appeal**.
** As in you would recommend it to even your non-technical friends.

It's a good thing you put that ** in there, I might have forgotten to move over a character or two while reading.

Re:In five years... (1)

clone53421 (1310749) | about 4 years ago | (#31910176)

It's a good thing you put that ** in there, I might have forgotten to move over a character or two while reading.

Footnote error: not found

You just had to do it, didn’t you.

Re:In five years... (2, Informative)

Richard_at_work (517087) | about 4 years ago | (#31910154)

Ahem, Opera had 'tab' functionality before Firefox, and I think you are either forgetting or are blissfully unaware of the Netscape-IE browser wars of the 1990s, with new tags and functionality left, right and center from both (some of which the other browser adopted and become standard, some of which weren't and some of which we all wish weren't).

You probably don't even want to know that the whole Ajax thing didn't really even come of age until Microsoft released XMLHttpRequest with IE from version 5, and this was adopted by all browsers eventually (and even MS standardised it as a Javascript object later on).

Re:In five years... (1)

clone53421 (1310749) | about 4 years ago | (#31910192)

Ahem, Opera had 'tab' functionality before Firefox...

Oh my god.

Yes, he even wrote a footnote just for you and you still missed it:

I'm sure someone will point out the innovation came out in other browsers and Firefox was just the first one that got wide appeal

Re:In five years... (0, Flamebait)

Richard_at_work (517087) | about 4 years ago | (#31910252)

I didn't miss it, I just chose to ignore it. I was infact going to make a comment about it in my original post, but then I realised that him writing a footnote doesn't preclude a post refuting his claims anyway.

Re:In five years... (4, Funny)

clone53421 (1310749) | about 4 years ago | (#31910318)

Yes, his comment probably would have been better stated if he had left off the footnote entirely and simply said:

It’s only been since Firefox came out that there has been any innovation in browsers that many people actually use.

That way, you both disqualify Opera and at the same time you state why it was irrelevant. Win-win.

Re:In five years... (1)

sjames (1099) | about 4 years ago | (#31910550)

You mean other than his footnote explicitly meaning he never claimed what you refuted?

You might enlarge on what he said, but that's a different matter.

I hereby choose to ignore your actual text and assume you claimed Al Gore invented the Internet with the help of a horde of purple monkeys. I will now refute "your" silly claim:

[very silly paragraph calling you an idiot elided]

Not quite fair, is it?

Re:In five years... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910556)

"a point i want to make has already been covered in the parent post however I'm going to conveniently ignore it and post anyway!"

Re:In five years... (1)

clone53421 (1310749) | about 4 years ago | (#31910224)

P.S. tabbed windows / tabbed hypertext browsing was around long before Opera.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tabbed_document_interface [wikipedia.org]

Re:In five years... (1)

Richard_at_work (517087) | about 4 years ago | (#31910316)

I never claimed Opera was the first, I simply offered them as an example of the functionality prior to Firefox.

Re:In five years... (1)

clone53421 (1310749) | about 4 years ago | (#31910346)

And I simply offered the Wikipedia article for its examples of the functionality prior to Opera.

It caught on when Firefox did it.

Re:In five years... (1)

Intron (870560) | about 4 years ago | (#31910908)

It'll be so dumbed down that everything we love about it will be dead and it'll be just another appliance for Joe Sixpack. Don't you love average users?

Clearly, you never used Mosaic.

IE (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31909874)

It will look like IE 10

Even more pressing (-1, Offtopic)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31909890)

What will Bowser look like in 5 years?!

Re:Even more pressing (1)

VGPowerlord (621254) | about 4 years ago | (#31910308)

I still don't know what he looks like this year! Super Mario Galaxy 2 isn't out until the end of next month... :(

The literal answer (3, Interesting)

VGPowerlord (621254) | about 4 years ago | (#31909902)

I'm guessing it will look like a window with a tab bar and 1-2 text boxes to enter in urls and search terms, with navigation buttons nearby.

Re:The literal answer (3, Funny)

eln (21727) | about 4 years ago | (#31910144)

Whatever it looks like, Opera users will whine that their browser looked like that first.

Re:The literal answer (1)

darthflo (1095225) | about 4 years ago | (#31910242)

In that case, we're looking forward to quite a sleek future. Check out (screenshots of) Opera 10.5x, if you haven't yet :)

Re:The literal answer (2, Funny)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910334)

Thanks, but I've already seen screenshots of Chrome.

With Firefox seemingly heading the same way it seems that every browser will look like Chrome. Hooray for variety and choice!

Re:The literal answer (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910430)

My firefox browser is wood-grain. Just like my monitor and my cpu case. You can keep that fancy metal and plastic look. I want my computer made from something that had to die. If it wasn't for cooling issues, it would be covered in the pelts of baby seals.

Re:The literal answer (1)

VGPowerlord (621254) | about 4 years ago | (#31910436)

I've looked at Opera 10.5.

I hate the new look. I especially hate the new Windows 7 "tabs as a task bar button" crap; part of the reason I use tabbed browsing is so that the tabs I'm not currently using are still open, but out of the way, which is no longer the case in Opera.

Opera is the only browser I know of that, in the past three major versions (9.5, 10.0, 10.5), has taken steps backwards in general usability.

Come on moderators (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910440)

+5 insightful for that? Are you kidding me? This is supposed to be a technical discussion board, not 3rd grade recess.

Just goes to show how far the average age of the slashdot reader has dropped over the past 10 years. I mean, as soon as I read that comment, the first thing that crossed my mind was "15-year-old".

Re:Come on moderators (2, Insightful)

eln (21727) | about 4 years ago | (#31910662)

Actually, I'm old enough to be a 15 year old's father, but I always appreciate it when people underestimate my age. Also, if you don't think Slashdot has anything in common with 3rd grade recess (especially the politics section), you're either new here or you were never in 3rd grade.

Firefox from 2015... (1)

Rhaban (987410) | about 4 years ago | (#31910458)

Firefox from 2015, with the most common add-ons installed, will look like opera from 2014.

Re:Firefox from 2015... (4, Funny)

Mister Whirly (964219) | about 4 years ago | (#31910760)

And the 75 Opera users will be sure to point that out ad nauseum.

Re:Firefox from 2015... (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910940)

And the 75 Opera users will be sure to point that out ad nauseum.

And at least one person who took high school Latin will be sure to point out the correct spelling of ad nauseam.

Re:Firefox from 2015... (0)

darthservo (942083) | about 4 years ago | (#31911166)

Whoa! We're up to 75 now?!?!? This calls for a celebration! Pretty soon I won't be able to shop through the birthday section of party supply stores to get my number decorations.

Re:The literal answer (1)

boristdog (133725) | about 4 years ago | (#31910382)

No!
It will have no borders!
It will BE the desktop!
No more mouse or keyboard!
All gesture interface!
You sneeze and granny porn will pop up!

Surprising no mention of security (2, Interesting)

Orga (1720130) | about 4 years ago | (#31909920)

With the shit to more interactions with computer hardware, graphics card acceleration, offloading processing of certain code to the CPU I see this trend continuing but what impact is this going to have on system security. As more hooks go from the web into our computer hardware aren't we exposing ourselves to more and more risk?

Who? What now? (1, Interesting)

Rogerborg (306625) | about 4 years ago | (#31909924)

We're taking advice from a company that gives its product away, and (despite amusing claims to the contrary [zdnet.co.uk]) is still living on the proceeds of a huge IPO that was based on... giving its product away.

Personally I'd rather ask someone who's in the browser business, not an imminent footnote.

Re:Who? What now? (4, Insightful)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910044)

Yes, opposed to Firefox, IE, Chrome, and pretty much any other browser out there, which you have to pay for. Oh, wait....

Re:Who? What now? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910272)

Ah, ad hominem. Why bother trying to actually find fault in the argument when you can find fault in the man making the argument?

And moderators seem to agree! Oy.

Re:Who? What now? (1)

sznupi (719324) | about 4 years ago | (#31910740)

Well, Opera historically has been quite revealing in regards to what will become of most browsers few years down the line... ;p

Also, their financials are open / those are not any tricks; it's not that hard to find countries where Opera has great or even dominating position (interestingly, it's mostly ex Soviet Block); and...depending on how you count they are #1 mobile web browser. #2 if you throw all Webkit-based together.

It will be like BSG predicted (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31909952)

The browser will still appear in the same window, but the corners will be cut off.

Sunglasses (1)

AnonymousClown (1788472) | about 4 years ago | (#31909966)

We will wear glasses and the net will be projected in front of our eyes like a HUD for jet fighters.

It will be yet another boon to porn. two hands baby! And 3D - woohoo!

Re:Sunglasses (5, Funny)

sakdoctor (1087155) | about 4 years ago | (#31910016)

I already wear sunglasses to browse the web, on account of all the flash and poor color choices.

Although this is an improvement over the 90s. Back then I wore a welding mask.

Re:Sunglasses (1)

L4t3r4lu5 (1216702) | about 4 years ago | (#31910494)

I remember using HotBot as a search engine back in the 90s. You remember, back when it was lime green and neon yellow. Yeah, those were the days.

Incidentally, I can no longer see the difference between the green, brown, and red balls on a snooker table!

HTML5 (3, Informative)

Stan Vassilev (939229) | about 4 years ago | (#31909990)

"HTML5" is a euphemism for "shitty". (-1, Flamebait)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910174)

"HTML5" is quick on its way to becoming a euphemism for "shitty". The worst of the web, brought to you by Google, Mozilla, Opera and Apple. They've taken it to a stupid new low that even Microsoft never managed to reach with IE.

Re:HTML5 (1)

EzInKy (115248) | about 4 years ago | (#31910220)

Firefox warns that "this website (apirocks.com) is asking to store data on your computer for offline use." No thanks, I'll pass on that.

Re:HTML5 (2, Informative)

clone53421 (1310749) | about 4 years ago | (#31910266)

Did you even read through it?

JS APIs - Web Storage

// use localStorage for persistent storage
// use sessionStorage for per tab storage
textarea.addEventListener('keyup', function () {
  window.localStorage['value'] = area.value;
  window.localStorage['timestamp'] = (new Date()).getTime();
}, false);
textarea.value = window.localStorage['value'];

Use case: Save email draft on the client side (crash-safe)

Future perfect. (4, Interesting)

barfcat (1741432) | about 4 years ago | (#31909996)

Three things I see happening now are 1) Displays getting bigger and bigger. 2) 3-D everywhere 3) Application integration with normal TV's. I think the next big thing in browsing will be developed for the TV user, like a widget for a web enabled Sony TV or something. I could see semething in the more distant future integrating the 3-d effect with touch/motion detection.

Too small (1)

dahud (1793234) | about 4 years ago | (#31910020)

You're thinking too small. We already have prototype brain-chips that interface with computers. The browser will be entirely created by optic-nerve stimulation! No interface elements- you just think "save", and it will be deposited in your storage augmentation. Or you try to remember what the url is at the moment, and all of a sudden you know. Hope with me here!

Hopefully it.... (1)

zerospeaks (1467571) | about 4 years ago | (#31910028)

Hopefully it wont look like anything. Eventually I want a browser that I don't even see yet can do everything it does currently and more with an input device that combines everything I need for the new (more interactive) internet. *sigh... I can dream.

Even more interesting... (2, Interesting)

drewhk (1744562) | about 4 years ago | (#31910048)

When will browsers go away? Will they be replaced by something else?

Re:Even more interesting... (1)

DIplomatic (1759914) | about 4 years ago | (#31910312)

My guess is the browser will be come the desktop for operating systems. The browser will no longer be a separate program you have to launch, but rather just a layer of the operating system. Think about when the last time was you used a computer and didn't open a browser window.

Re:Even more interesting... (1)

foldingstock (945985) | about 4 years ago | (#31910846)

Using primarily a browser is fine for home users, and even business users that have bought in to the "cloud" preachings, but I do not think it is a good idea to push everything on to the internet.

Privacy is one concern, but availability is my main concern. If you push everything to the web, how productive will you be if there is a network outage?

I guess (3, Interesting)

Krneki (1192201) | about 4 years ago | (#31910052)

They will become the next layer, where we use our applications / games.

Hopefully the current OS-es will become irrelevant and we will fight over who is better: Firefox, Chrome or IE.

Firefox will be for geeks, who likes to customize their stuff.
Chrome will be the fastest and secure out of the box.
IE / Safari the one with the most aggressive marketing.

Re:I guess (1)

just_another_sean (919159) | about 4 years ago | (#31910092)

Chrome will be the fastest and secure out of the box.

Really [slashdot.org]?

Re:I guess (1)

clone53421 (1310749) | about 4 years ago | (#31910142)

That doesn’t really specifically affect Chrome.

Re:I guess (2, Insightful)

just_another_sean (919159) | about 4 years ago | (#31910408)

True, and I was being a bit facetious. But that said I am concerned that the problems they had in house are indicative of a particular attitude on security. I'm not writing them off just yet. :-) But I will watch them now for while as I have been doing to MS for, um, well it feels like forever with MS.

The way things are going (3, Insightful)

just_another_sean (919159) | about 4 years ago | (#31910060)

I'm worried that it will simply display the MOTD about being a good citizen, reminding us not to violate copyright and then pointing us to our assigned task for the day. Oh and it will have ads for entertainment content, mountain dew and viagra. Mandatory ads that is (as in no need to click here, we will simply deduct it from your account, thanks).

Re:The way things are going (2, Interesting)

value_added (719364) | about 4 years ago | (#31910352)

I'm worried that it will simply display the MOTD about being a good citizen, reminding us not to violate copyright and then pointing us to our assigned task for the day.

I'm afraid it's too late to worry [catb.org]. I'm just waiting for the day when the MOTD you're worried about is preceeded by scrolling dmesg output and a login prompt. ;-)

What will the desktop look like in five years? (2, Funny)

webbiedave (1631473) | about 4 years ago | (#31910062)

Let's ask the makers of OS/2!

What will the OS look like in five years? (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910084)

Let's ask the HURD team!

Re:What will the OS look like in five years? (1)

rrhal (88665) | about 4 years ago | (#31910472)

I always thought the browser was trying to emulate X Windows. I suspect it will keep going in that direction.

browser as os (1)

circletimessquare (444983) | about 4 years ago | (#31910104)

people will boot netbook-iphone hybrids directly into the browser

javascript will be the new c++. yes, that's a somewhat horrifying thought: the future of UI development will be javascript, gulp

Re:browser as os (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910320)

Are you saying that currently C++ is mainly for UI development? Gulp...

Re:browser as os (1)

fuzzyfuzzyfungus (1223518) | about 4 years ago | (#31910500)

Given that stuff like Google Web Toolkit [google.com], which allows you to write your application in Java, and then programmatically crunches it down to javascript for execution in the web browser, already exists; I'm not sure that javascript will really matter, even as it becomes the foundation of more and more stuff.

I strongly suspect that, if you'd taken some computer scientists, sat them down, and told them to design a language that was easy to programmatically convert code in other languages to, and also easy(or at least doable) to execute at high speed, you wouldn't get javascript. However, javascript is what we have, and it seems reasonable to expect that it will gradually evolve(through a mixture of the creation of tools like Web Toolkit, and the parts of javascript that browsers focus on optimizing the execution of) to be a more or less adequate cross-platform-intermediate language.

This isn't to say that you'll be prevented from writing javascript manually if you feel like it, nothing will stop you, and some people actually argue that the language isn't nearly as bad as its reputation would suggest; but, for situations involving extremely complex web-apps, I suspect that $LANGUAGE_OF_CHOICE-to-javascript "compilers" will be the rule.

It'll be somewhat analogous to x86 virtualization. From a theoretical perspective, x86 was a shitty architecture to virtualize, which is why pricey IBM stuff has been doing it since shortly before they stopped using dinosaurs to carry packets between sites, and it has only fairly recently become viable on x86s. Nevertheless, through a combination of the evolution of virtualization software, and the gradual addition of useful virtualization features to x86 CPUs and chipsets, x86 virtualization has become highly viable, and fairly efficient.

Virtual! (4, Funny)

Thanshin (1188877) | about 4 years ago | (#31910196)

It will look like flying through buildings made of data.

YES, YES IT WILL!

NaNanananananana I can't hear you nanananananaana

It will be exactly the same as now... (1)

Nadaka (224565) | about 4 years ago | (#31910200)

Except slower, filtered, monitored, pay-walled and with a different set of security flaws.

IE will never conform to web standards, not that it matters as the standards will be utterly broken anyway.

HTML will never be perfected with separation of concerns, instead every new standard will be a rush to pollute the language with a new wiz-bang feature and shoe-horned into the wrong markup paradigm. If a major browser is utterly broken, its method of being broken will be incorporated into the standard and developers will have to work around its bullshit failure.

Everything will be based around the broswer? (1)

dmunz (627597) | about 4 years ago | (#31910210)

Isn't this browser-based nonsense what got MS in so much trouble? I wonder if they'll get a refund from the anti-trust folks... FWIW DLM

Re:Everything will be based around the broswer? (1)

webbiedave (1631473) | about 4 years ago | (#31910356)

No. It was using the technique to prevent emerging companies from gaining in the marketplace that got them in trouble.

My prediction (1)

Silvercloud (691706) | about 4 years ago | (#31910218)

For some of us, based on our needs this prediction is not too difficult to make Google Chrome inside of Google OS seriously, don't laugh.

Simplicity (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910260)

Well, if certain media groups get there way, and the government decides the Internet needs regulating cause it's serious business, 'links' will probably look just as good as it does now.

Do we really need punch the monkey, facebook match-up, and viagra reminders in 5 years?

Future Apple browser (5, Funny)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910292)

It will have no buttons or any other form of input, it'll be a window to Steve Jobs browsing the internet. This is Apple's quality control in action, you'll never see any crap sites anymore.

Exactly the same? (2, Interesting)

will.perdikakis (1074743) | about 4 years ago | (#31910372)

I have a feeling that the browser of the future is going to look like the browser of the present, just without the IE logo. Third-party browsers like FF and Chrome are rapidly gaining market-share and, for the most part, provide a superior browsing experience.

I imagine (1)

PenisLands (930247) | about 4 years ago | (#31910410)

that it will have a lot more shiny gradient colour/'marble' effects and require three times as much RAM to do the same things that we do at the moment.

please (1)

Kc_spot (1677970) | about 4 years ago | (#31910554)

it will all be in your TV. as will ordering pizzas... were already almost there... isn't there a television with youtube?

like a smartphone app? (2, Interesting)

peter303 (12292) | about 4 years ago | (#31910640)

At one time browsers were supposed to the universal interface for most data-delivery internet applications. Yet they are being bypassed for custom applications written for mobile devices. I guess mainly because they dont utilize screen real-estate very well, a precious resource on mobile devices. They have too much decoration on the edges, unpredictable screen placement, lack of touch-interface gui's etc.

My prediction is they will be scripted, browser environment for the mobile device, which would provide a app-like feel.

What Will the Browser Look Like In Five Years? (1)

jiteo (964572) | about 4 years ago | (#31910642)

Given that more and more functionality is moving to the browser, my answer is: Emacs.

Chrome (3, Insightful)

Enderandrew (866215) | about 4 years ago | (#31910654)

Firefox and Safari and Chrome seem to be meeting in the middle in a basic design with one entry field and very few buttons. Whether tabs are on the bottom or top, people want a streamlined experience.

As for the rest, well I remember in 1996 when people were suggested VRML and 3D web was the next big thing. I imagine the web is largely going to look the same in 5 years except for ads. Pop-ups, pop-unders, peel-away ads and such will be joined by even more annoying ads of the future. Thankfully I block all of them.

With Net Neutrality being in a jeopardy, (1)

Ruvim (889012) | about 4 years ago | (#31910748)

I expect browsers to become ISP-sanctioned locked and DRM'd software with the set limit of advertisement-free browsing time.

I predict same old same old. (2, Insightful)

linebackn (131821) | about 4 years ago | (#31910786)

Oh, let me see, I predict that 5 years from now, browsers are going to be about the freaking same. Perhaps, as usual, with a few more useless bells and whistles nobody really needs but some PHB though would be cool.

Why? Well, a browser is an application that retrieves web documents, renders them on your screen, and enables you to navigate through them using hyper links. Nothing more, nothing less. It won't make your toast and it won't replace your operating system. People may try things like that but then it's not just a browser any more, and it is usually a bad idea.

The basic functionality of a browser really hasn't changed much since Tim Berners-Lee released his "World Wide Web" browser in 1991. Feel free to try and come up with something new that meets the needs of the world better. I dare say there is room for improvement, but I just don't that kind of innovation happening much any more - people just keep trying to shoehorn "applications" in to something that is only meant to render documents and keep scratching their head as to why that doesn't work very well.

Needs more bling (0)

Anonymous Coward | about 4 years ago | (#31910826)

More shine.

More useless features that the browser makers will make you THINK that you need by forcing it on you.

More memory load.

More security holes.

A button that makes your browser window bounce up and down.

Noises on all actions to the beat of some rap / fifth-teeny pop twat song.

Am i close yet?

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