Greasemonkey, Thunderbird, and an Attack on Linux?


Greasemonkey is an add-on that lets you change the way a website looks using little bits of JavaScript. A large amount of scripts can be found here. Might I even suggest this one?

Mozilla Thunderbird

Thunderbird is Web mail client. It’s by the same people who made Firefox. It makes it easy to check multiple e-mail accounts at once. Even GMail. (Of course, I consider my way of getting GMail to work in Thunderbird MUCH easier.)

Other Things to Note

– Everyone knows Microsoft doesn’t like competition. But isn’t this a bit too much?
UPDATE: Neither do they like the competition from Apple.

How to make Ubuntu Linux 9.04 (Jaunty Jackalope) look like Mac OS X.

“Should I buy it?” Flow Chart

Changing the way Windows XP looks.


Adblock Plus

Adblock Plus

I hate them. You hate them. And they’re everywhere.

You know what I’m talking about. The ads. The ones that make your computer crawl at a painfully slow pace, and eat up your computer’s resources before you can even get to what you actually WANTED to do on the page.

Thankfully, for those of us who never click on those ads to begin with and simply want to be able to play Flash games or anything else like that, there’s Adblock Plus.

Also note that you can make exceptions to the ad blocking for certain websites. For instance, you could let Kongregate show ads, but no other websites, if you wanted to. Just for example. I mean, it’s not like Kongregate makes money from advertisements, or anything. (In other words: OF COURSE THEY DO.)

Marth’s Firefox Add-ons

Mozilla Firefox. It’s the second most popular browser available, and there’s a good reason for it too. It’s not just because it’s fast, reliable, and free. It’s popular because of the add-ons.

Being that add-ons are so important to Firefox, I decided to post one add-on for Firefox that I would recommend per day. So, here’s add-on #1!

Be paranoid! Browse with NoScript!


If I had to choose any one Firefox add-on, this would be it. It improves Firefox security through various methods, while also providing a simple interface to block and allow websites to use JavaScript, Flash, and Java. It’s very easy to customize, and settings can be imported to other computers running Firefox using Weave or XMarks.

The Unofficial Cafe Kong Blog…begins now.


How are we going to celebrate this?


UnKnown Moments 1

UnKnown Moments 2

UnKnown Moments 3

UnKnown Moments 4

Enjoy 🙂

First Post!

Yeah, this is the first post in the Unofficial Café Kong Blog. Expect to see random posts by various people soon (hopefully within a week, but no promises). For more information on this blog, see the About page.