An article on the Wired website claims to have uncovered a bug in the Firefox web browser that allows users to view a web page with a full-screen window instead of a window that’s just the web page headers.
This means that, if a user were to open a new page in a web browser and view a page in the old browser, the new page would have a fullscreen window rather than the web pages headers that were there before.
The bug is currently not known to exist in Chrome or Safari.
The article explains how this bug works by describing how a web viewer, or the browser that runs it, creates a new webpage that’s a window, not a headers, in order to use a full screen window.
It then tells users how to fix the bug by changing the default setting in the browser, either by changing it to use the full-Screen window or by enabling the fullscreen setting.
In short, you can turn the browser to use full screen mode by going to the Options menu, going to Web Viewer Options, and then turning the “Full-Screen” setting to “on.”
This will turn the default browser window that users see on their screens into a full page window.
You can do this for all kinds of things, including adding text to your webpages.
If you’re building a website for a desktop browser, this may seem a little odd, but that’s the whole point.
It’s not a bug, it’s a feature.
Mozilla says it is aware of the bug, and Mozilla’s Tim O’Reilly is aware that there’s a bug that’s preventing Firefox from running in full screen in some cases.