Mozilla Firefox: Arrow keys move cursor within the wepage, rather than scrolling. How to fix?

  This one seems to be a common issue that people with children and pets encounter; a button-mashing session between said small being and the keyboard can sometimes leave your browser moving a cursor around the webpage when you press the arrow keys, instead of the keys scrolling the webpage up and down. Fortunately it’s an easy fix – it’s a selectable mode called caret browsing mode. Caret is another name for the cursor you see!   To enter or exit caret browsing mode, hit F7. That should resolve this issue straight away.

Setting up one browser remotely, one locally

  As a follow-up to the Firefox and Internet Explorer remote browsing articles we were asked whether you could set IE up for remote browsing and Firefox for local browsing. This certainly can be done – set up your tunnel in Internet Explorer then open up Firefox and go to:  
Tools -> Options -> Advanced -> Network -> Settings -> select No Proxy
  Firefox should now work locally again.

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  If you have the ability to SSH into a remote machine you also have the ability to direct your web browser’s traffic through SSH to that machine. This can be quite handy for browsing the (remote) local network without opening a HTTP port on the firewall.   First, install Putty and Firefox. Putty can be found adventures for singles over 50 and Firefox coral relationship app. If you’re not sure which file to download for Putty, just go for putty.exe. Once you’ve downloaded Putty, open it and you should see a screen like this:   lesbian dating sites for teens   Enter in the remote computer’s IP address and SSH port number (usually 22 unless you changed it) and test the connection to make sure you can log in. If that works, disconnect and go to Connection -> SSH -> Tunnels like so:   putty-connection-ssh-tunnels   then change the selection from Local to Dynamic. After that, enter 2048 into the “Source port” field and click Add.  Your screen should now look like: putty-source-port   Note the D in front of the source port number – that should be there.   Scroll back up on the left until you get back to the original Session window. Check the IP address and port numbers and enter a name in the “Saved Sessions” box, then click Save. Now you can load these settings again next time you open Putty.   putty-save-session   The version of Firefox we’re using for today’s example is 18.0.2. Go to Tools -> Options -> Advanced (you may have to hit Alt to bring up the Tools menu at the top):   firefox-options-for-remote-browsing   Now choose Network then Settings. You should see a window like this:   putty-save-session firefox-settings-for-remote-browsing   Now choose “Manual proxy configuration” and enter localhost in SOCKS Host, and 2048 in the corresponding Port field like so:   firefox-socks-settings-for-remote-browsing   Click OK then again on the previous screen, open your Putty connection and the next URL you enter should be tunneled through to your remote server! To undo this, simply go into Firefox and put the above screen back to “Use system proxy settings”.