Difference between revisions of "firefox-extensions"
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* [https://addons.mozilla.org/firefox// Operator] is a ''must install'' Firefox plugin as it reveals and provides easy access to the [[hCard|hCards]], [[hCalendar]] events etc. that are all over numerous websites.
Revision as of 14:14, 16 December 2012
A list of extensions for the FireFox web browser, which detect or extract microformats.
See User Interface for ways in which extensions could or do handle microformats.
- 1 Current
- 2 Generic
- 3 XSL Results
- 4 Forthcoming
- 5 Netscape Navigator
- 6 See also
Alphabetically listed, except Operator is listed at the top due to its significance.
- Operator is a must install Firefox plugin as it reveals and provides easy access to the hCards, hCalendar 1.0 events etc. that are all over numerous websites.
- BlueOrganiser BlueOrganizer Indigo Edition, released in Feb 2008 features support for hCard, hCal, adr, rel and locality. hReview is not supported yet. The support is implemented via contextual tips and menus, helping the users to lookup maps, movies, restaurants, people's profiles and more. BlueOrganizer Features Page contains description and interactive examples.
- Giftag is a social shopping universal wish list and gift registry. An add-on is available that supports hProduct.
Google Maps for Microformats
- Google Maps for Microformats adds a 'Find on Google Maps' context menu item to a page's context menu when you right click on an adr or Geo microformat (even inside an hCard 1.0).
While these extensions include no microformat-specific tools, the can be of use to microformat publishers (or advanced users).
Glossary of Terms
Gez Lemon's Glossary of Terms displays values from
ACRONYM) elements, by listing them at the foot of the page. This extension does not work with Firefox 3, as it does not provide secure updates.
The Web Developer extension has several features which greatly aid microformat publishers, not least the ability to display
abbr values in-line.
Performs W3C-standard XQuery in Firefox. XQuery at its simplest is XPath, but allows more powerful reshaping of XML (cycling through, sorting, joining sources, etc.)--essentially SQL for XML (though also with some scripting power built in as well). XqUSEme uses Firefox's own parsing (and a few tricks) to clean up poorly-formed HTML in addition to XML.
The newest version supports Greasemonkey-like application of XQueries to specific sites, enabling potential sharing and reuse.
See also an example of using XQuery.
XSL Results allows one to apply XSLT stylesheets to a currently loaded webpage (which can be edited) or to a loaded file. Firefox's own parsing (and a few tricks) to clean up poorly-formed HTML in addition to XML.
The newest version supports Greasemonkey-like application of XSLT stylesheets to specific sites, enabling potential sharing and reuse.
See also an example of using XSLT.
- Will consider adding rel in a future update.