Chrome violates Google’s own Blink principles,according to Mozzila coder

A project called Portable Native Client is making ts way into Chrome and maybe into the web itself.But,according to a Mozzila coder,Google is viloating its  Blink browser engine, a Mozilla programmer said Friday.

Portable Web Client is Google’s tech that let’s web apps run specially created software at the speed of native apps that run on OSs like Windows,ect.

People at Mozilla haven’t really liked native clients,but one programmer called Robert O’Callahan issued a lots of   criticism,they argued that Blink programing team’s high web standers move over to Google’s priorities with Chrome overall.

“Unfortunately it appears Blink’s principles only apply to Blink, not Chrome as a whole,” O’Callahan said in a blog post. “I’m sad, because this seriously undermines the value of the Blink team’s good intentions; a Google team that doesn’t want to be a good Web citizen can probably find a way to be ‘not Blink’ and run roughshod over the Blink team’s good work.”

Google has been devolving Portable Native Client and Native client for years,however it hasn’t made any other browser maker excited about its merits.

The programmer voiced his criticism because of two recent Google moves.

The first was the creation of Blink,a browser engine under Chrome.A Google change that was accompanied by the publication of principles for deciding what new technologies to add to the browser engine.

The second announcement was that on May 15th,Chrome would have Portable Native Client built-in,Abbit disabled by default.(By the way,PNaCI is Portable Native  Client).

“Once PNaCl is fully released, users will be able to run PNaCl modules on any Web page — applications will not need to be deployed through the Chrome Web Store in order to run PNaCl modules,” Google said in an announcement

O’Callahan argued that the Native violates Blink  principles to favor technology standardized and supported by multiple browsers.That avoids the risk of compatibility probs that means that websites don’t work on any browser.When a risk occurs,Google will propose a draft standard of the technology.

“None of this is happening for PNaCl and Pepper,” O’Callahan said.

Mozilla is also make a tech called ASm.js that’s sort-off like a copy of Portable Native Client-brings c++/c to life on the internet.Apart from one thing- it doesn’t add a new foundation for running Web-based software to the Internet.

Insted, ASM.js relies on programming tools to convert C++/C to a special form of Javascript,the web programing language(not forgetting Flash).Then,browsers are optimized to run this subset of JavaScript particularly fast.

Thank you for reading this post(and sorry for not posting yesterday).



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