By Andreas Bovensandreasbovens. Wednesday, November 9, 2011 4:21:10 AM
I'm happy to announce that we have updated the Opera Mobile Emulator to version 11.5, to match the most recent version of Opera Mobile available on Android, S60 and MeeGo devices.
New in this version are a revamped horizontal launch panel with fresh device presets, extra command line hooks, and a whole range of fixes and improvements – most prominent for many developers, the issue of doing a "local" remote debugging session with Opera Dragonfly on Mac and Linux using the standard
127.0.0.1 address has now been fixed (though, at the time of writing, it will require the use of Opera Next or the latest Opera 11.60 snapshot).
For all details, have a look at our Opera Mobile Emulator for desktop guide on Dev.Opera. Let us know what you think, and be sure to spread the word!
By Andreas Bovensandreasbovens. Tuesday, March 16, 2010 2:17:49 PM
Earlier today, we've released the final versions of Opera Mobile 10 and Opera Mini 5. Both are totally free, so be sure to download them to your phone!
Opera Mobile 10 is available for Windows Mobile and Nokia smartphones, and Opera Mini 5 will work on any phone with Java, as well as on BlackBerry phones. For Android and Windows Mobile, we even have native (beta) versions of Mini. Just visit m.opera.com and you'll get the available download options for your device.
For the occasion, we've prepared two Dev.Opera articles: a first one covers developer features in Opera Mini 5, the second one does the same for Opera Mobile 10. And as you've probably seen, Zi Bin has compiled a handy chart of standards supported in Opera Mobile 10, Mini 5 and Opera 10.5x for desktop.
Let us know what you think!
By David Storeydstorey. Thursday, August 7, 2008 8:26:03 PM
Now that the developer relations team at Opera has grown from its humble beginnings, it is about time that we have a combined voice. This blog is the first stage of the Opera Developer Network (or ODIN for short), which will be an umbrella for all of our developer-focused activities. My team will use this blog to share their wisdom, report on industry news, discuss new techniques and let you know what is going off in the world of Opera. Many of us already have our own blogs, and we’ll try to make sure that they’ll continue as before.
We have a wide range of skills in the team, and each member will introduce themselves as they post. You can check out the ODIN team members in the menu above. You’ll probably recognise some names. We look forward to bringing you engaging content and help you with any issues you may have in the range of Opera browsers.
Currently ODIN groups together a number of properties and products that Opera provides:
- Open the Web – web standards and compatibility activism
Dev Opera - web development articles based on web standards
Opera Labs - experimental Opera products and technologies
WSC - the Opera Web Standards Curriculum
Opera Dragonfly - Opera’s developer tools
We hope to add more as time goes on, such as overviews of what the Opera Core rendering engine supports, and different Opera technologies that relate to developers and designers. The main reason that ODIN exists is to help you as a designer or developer, so if there is anything you think Opera can provide that wil help developing with Opera easier , or you just think it would be cool to have, then leave a note in the comments.