To many, Mozilla's Firefox has been the home to our browser needs for over six years. I myself used it all through college on a flash drive as a way to get around security features and later embraced it for my writing online and my work in general. Chrome in previous iterations didn't feel right to me and I always went back to the Fox because it offered everything I wanted. And then, somewhere along the line, things broke. With version 4.0 the speed was gone, replaced by a new interface that supported Aero Glass, breaking compatibility with the absolutely lovely personalisation options available. And all my download managers!
Moving on, I got tired at the way Mozilla began to accelerate Firefox releases. If it wasn't breaking my third-party add-ons, it was ruining the experience with ridiculous features like tab grouping and that garish button on the top-left. I eventually gave up with many of my add-ons, choosing only the ones I really needed and allowing others to fall by the wayside. As time got on, I got less and less interested in how Mozilla could find new ways to @%&$ with me and the way I had things so nicely set up to ensure maximum productivity. So it was with trepidation that I took the plunge to Chrome three months ago. Now I look back and wonder why I didn't do it sooner.