You have to offer something special to pull users away from Firefox and Internet Explorer. While Security Browser covers the basics, it doesn't have any standout features that will give users an excuse to leave the tried and true.
The interface is simple but professional and holds the standard navigation buttons along with links to topics such as music and news. It was slower to start than IE or Firefox, but there was no difference when surfing. Toolbar icons take you to sites such as CNN News and Yahoo Games, and to a few Windows-based applications such as the media player. It features tabbed browsing, along with its promised security features for automatic log-in and password management. You can't customize the toolbar by removing or adding other Web links or shortcuts to your favorite applications. It doesn't support plug-ins either, so you're stuck with what Security Browser gives you. Not surprisingly, there's no way to import your list of favorites. Everything worked well, with the exception of the menu bar Properties option, which did nothing for us when we clicked it.
Users accustomed to the flexibility of Firefox and IE won't be happy with Security Browser's lack of customization options. Those completely new to surfing might like this freeware browser's simplicity.
Security Browser is a tabbed Web browser that includes a pop-up blocker, form filling wizard and password saving wizard. Security Browser has Integrated Smart Search which lets you search all of the major search engines at once giving you the best possible search results; ability to open up to five home pages at once rather than just one, a streamlined browser window that shows you more of the page than any other browser; and a number of additional features that work with you to help you get the most out of your time online. Security Browser uses the latest in Microsoft .NET 2.0 architecture.
Version 1.9.2266 may include unspecified updates, enhancements, or bug fixes.