A few weeks ago, I wrote about how the Opera app store, with its huge selection of free and paid extensions, can be confusing and a nightmare for anyone who wants to add a new web browser to their device.
I’m glad to report that the Opera developer team has done something about that, with the release of an official extension manager that lets you install extensions from the browser, right from the extensions page.
Opera developer Matt Smith made the announcement at the Opera Developer Conference in London.
The extension manager has been around for a while, and it’s a great addition to the extension ecosystem.
“The developer has been using it to download the latest Opera extensions, install them on his Mac and add them to his PC, so it’s all done with one click,” Smith wrote.
“And the new extension manager is even easier to use than it was before.”
The new extension tool is a bit of a mashup of a few other extensions, such as the Chromium extensions tool, the Firefox extensions tool and the Chrome extensions tool.
While all of those tools can be used separately, you still have to install them one at a time.
This tool does this by simply downloading a bunch of extensions, one after another, and running a search on a page that lists all of them.
When you install a new extension, you’re prompted to enable it.
You can also enable it from within the extension manager, and then click “Activate Now” to activate it.
When you click “Enable,” a pop-up window will pop up asking you if you want to enable the extension.
The pop-ups are just a bunch that look like they might say something like “Your browser needs to be updated to support this extension.”
Once you click the “Enable” button, the extension will be installed on your computer.
The extension manager lets you pick a name for the extension, as well as install additional extensions on your device.
Smith said that the extension tool supports extensions up to 10MB, which means that the user could have hundreds of extensions installed.
Smith also said that there’s an option for “Automatic installation,” which will let you manually install any extensions.
This is important, because this means that when you open the browser and click “Install” or “Install this extension,” there’s no way to make sure the extension isn’t installed by accident.
I’m not a fan of automatic installs.
When it comes to the Opera extension manager , it’s great.
I like the fact that the browser itself isn’t a mess.
It’s easy to use and looks nice.
The icons are nice, and there’s a lot of information on the extensions’ pages.
This extension manager can be useful to people who want to install an extension that doesn’t have a download button in the browser.
The tool will also let you create a download page, where you can upload the extension’s icon and name, along with a link to the page that lets the extension download it.
As for how you use it, the new browser extension manager opens up a web browser and lets you create, install, and manage extensions.
Smith also said, “We’re hoping to enable this in the future to make it easier for the developer community to create and use extension extensions.”
I’ve used the extension management tool on my Chromebook for a few months now.
It works well, and is an easy way to manage extensions, especially when using ChromeOS.
If you’re looking for a way to install a bunch more extensions on the web, the Opera extensions tool might be a great way to go.