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Netscape Communications
Fate Purchased by AOL LLC and later dissolved
Founded 1994
Defunct July 15, 2003
Location Dulles, Loudoun County, Virginia, USA
(AOL’s headquarters)
Industry Internet, Software, & Telecommunication
Products Internet suite
web browser
Internet service provider
web portal
Key people Founders - Marc Andreessen and Jim Clark
Parent AOL

Netscape Communications (formerly known as Netscape Communications Corporation and commonly known as Netscape), is an American computer services company, best known for its web browser. The browser was once dominant in terms of usage share, but lost most of its share to Internet Explorer during the first browser war. By the end of 2006, the usage share of Netscape browsers had fallen from over 85% in the mid 1990s, to less than 1%.

Netscape traded between 1995 to 2003, subsequently as a subsidiary of AOL LLC, however it has since become a holding company, following Netscape’s purchase by AOL in 1998. The brand is still extensively used by AOL, and some current services under the Netscape brand besides the web browser include a discount Internet service provider and a popular social news website.



Early years

The logo of Mosaic Communications Corporation and its browser

The logo of Mosaic Communications Corporation and its browser

The company was founded as Mosaic Communications Corporation on April 4, 1994 by Marc Andreessen and Jim Clark, and was the first company to attempt to capitalize on the nascent World Wide Web. It released a web browser called Mosaic Netscape 0.9 on October 13, 1994. This browser was subsequently renamed Netscape Navigator, and the company took on the ‘Netscape’ name on November 14, 1994[1] to avoid trademark ownership problems with NCSA, where the initial Netscape employees had previously created the NCSA Mosaic web browser. (The Mosaic Netscape web browser shared no code with NCSA Mosaic.)

Netscape had a successful IPO on August 9, 1995. The stock was to be offered at $14 per share; a last-minute decision doubled the initial offering to $28 per share; the stock’s value reached $75 on the first day of trading, which was nearly a record for a stock’s first-day gain. The company’s revenues doubled every quarter in 1995.[2]

One of Netscape’s stated goals was to “level the playing field” among operating systems by providing a consistent web browsing experience across them. The Netscape web browser interface was identical on any computer. Netscape later experimented with prototypes of a web-based system which would enable users to access and edit their files anywhere across a network, no matter what computer or operating system they happened to be using.

This did not escape the attention of Microsoft, which viewed the commoditization of operating systems as a direct threat to its bottom line. It is alleged that several Microsoft executives visited the Netscape campus in June 1995 to propose dividing the market (although Microsoft denies this as it would have breached anti-trust laws), which would have allowed Microsoft to produce web browser software on Windows while leaving other operating systems to Netscape.[3] Netscape refused.

Microsoft released version 1.0 of Internet Explorer as a part of the Windows 95 Plus Pack add-on. According to former Spyglass developer Eric Sink, Internet Explorer was based not on NCSA Mosaic as commonly believed, but on a version of Mosaic developed at Spyglass.[4] Microsoft quickly released several successive versions of Internet Explorer, bundling them with Windows, never charging for them, financing their development and marketing with revenues from other areas of the company. This period of time became known as the browser wars, in which Netscape Communicator and Internet Explorer added many new features (not always working correctly) and went through many version numbers (not always in a logical fashion) in attempts to outdo each other. But Internet Explorer had the upper hand, as the amount of manpower and capital dedicated to it eventually surpassed the resources available in Netscape’s entire business. By version 3.0, IE was roughly a feature-for-feature equivalent of Netscape Communicator, and by version 4.0, it was generally considered to be more stable on Windows, but not the Mac platform. Microsoft also targeted other Netscape products with free workalikes, such as the Internet Information Server (IIS), a web server which was bundled with Windows NT.

Netscape could not compete with this strategy. Meanwhile, it faced increasing criticism for the bugs in its products; critics claimed that the company suffered from ‘featuritis’ – putting a higher priority on adding new features than on making them work properly. The tide of public opinion, having once lauded Netscape as the David to Microsoft’s Goliath, steadily turned negative, especially when Netscape experienced its first bad quarter at the end of 1997 and underwent a large round of layoffs in January 1998.

Open sourcing

January 1998 was also the month that Netscape started the open source Mozilla project. Netscape publicly released the source code of Netscape Communicator 4.0 in the hopes that it would become a popular open source project. It placed this code under the Netscape Public License, which was similar to the GNU General Public License but allowed Netscape to continue to publish proprietary work containing the publicly released code. However, after having released the Communicator 4.0 code this way, Netscape proceeded to work on Communicator 4.5 which was focused on improving email and enterprise functionality.

It eventually became clear that the Communicator 4.0 browser was too difficult to develop, and open source development was halted on this codebase. Instead, the open source development shifted to a next generation browser built from scratch. Utilizing the newly built Gecko layout engine, this browser had a much more modular architecture than Communicator 4.0 and was therefore easier to develop with a large number of programmers. It also included an XML user interface language named XUL that allowed single development of a user interface that ran on Windows, Macintosh, and Linux.

The United States Department of Justice filed an antitrust case against Microsoft in May 1998. Netscape was not a plaintiff in the case, though its executives were subpoenaed and it contributed much material to the case, including the entire contents of the ‘Bad Attitude’ internal discussion forum.[5]

In October 1998, Netscape acquired web directory site NewHoo for the sum of $1 million, renamed it the Open Directory Project, and released its database under an open content license.

Acquisition by America Online

America Online (AOL) on November 24, 1998 announced it would acquire Netscape Communications in a tax-free stock-swap valued at US$4.2 billion at the time of the announcement. This merger was ridiculed by many who believed that the two corporate cultures could not possibly mesh; one of its most prominent critics was longtime Netscape developer Jamie Zawinski.[6][7] The acquisition was seen as a way for AOL to gain a bargaining chip against Microsoft, to let it become less dependent on the Internet Explorer web browser. Others believed that AOL was interested in Netcenter, or Netscape’s web properties, which drew some of the highest traffic worldwide. Eventually, Netscape’s server products and its Professional Services group became part of iPlanet, a joint marketing and development alliance between AOL and Sun Microsystems.

On November 14, 2000, AOL released Netscape 6, based on the Mozilla 0.6 source code. (version 5 was skipped.) Unfortunately, Mozilla 0.6 was far from being stable yet, and so the effect of Netscape 6 was to further drive people away from the Netscape brand. It was not until August 2001 that Netscape 6.1 appeared, based on Mozilla 0.9.2 which was significantly more robust. A year later came Netscape 7.0, based on the Mozilla 1.0 core.

Disbanding of Netscape

Netscape logo used from 1994 until 2002

Netscape logo used from 1994 until 2002

After the Microsoft antitrust case found that Microsoft held and had abused monopoly power, AOL filed suit against it for damages.[8] This suit was settled in May 2003 when Microsoft paid US $750 million to AOL and agreed to share some technologies, including granting AOL a license to use and distribute Internet Explorer royalty-free for seven years.[9][10] This was considered to be the “death knell for Netscape.”

On July 15, 2003, Time Warner (formerly AOL Time Warner) disbanded Netscape. Most of the programmers were laid-off, and the Netscape logo was removed from the building. However, the Netscape 7.2 web browser (developed in-house rather than with Netscape staff) was released by AOL on August 18, 2004.[11]

Red Hat announced on September 30, 2004 that it had acquired large portions of the Netscape Enterprise Suite and was planning to convert them into an open source product to be bundled with Red Hat Enterprise Linux. [1] On June 1, 2005, Red Hat released Fedora Directory Server.

On October 12, 2004, the popular developer website Netscape DevEdge was shut down by AOL. DevEdge was an important resource for Internet-related technologies, maintaining definitive documentation on the Netscape browser, documentation on associated technologies like HTML and JavaScript, and popular articles written by industry and technology leaders such as Danny Goodman. Some content from DevEdge has been republished at the Mozilla website.

Netscape today

Netscape logo 2005-2007, still used in some portals

Netscape logo 2005-2007, still used in some portals

Today, the Netscape brand name continues to be used extensively. The company once again has its own programming staff devoted to the development and support for the series of web browsers.[12] Additionally, Netscape also maintains the Propeller web portal, which is a popular social-news site, similar to Digg, which was given a new look in June 2006. AOL markets a discount ISP service under the Netscape brand name.

A new version of the Netscape browser, Netscape Navigator 9, based on Firefox 2, was released in October 2007. It features a sleek green and grey interface.

Netscape Internet Service

Netscape ISP Logo

Netscape ISP Logo

AOL runs a discount dial-up Internet service provider under the Netscape brand. The low-cost ISP was officially launched on January 8, 2004[2]. Its main competitor is NetZero.

Netscape ISP’s advertising is generally aimed at a younger demographic, e.g., college students, and people just out of school, as an affordable way to gain access to the Internet. Netscape ISP is a basic 56 kbit/s dialup-up service. Additional features can be added to the service but at extra-cost, such as:[3][4]:

  • Web Accelerator/Popup Blocker (now free)
  • PC Anti-virus Protection
  • Advanced Spam Blocker
  • E-mail VirusScan
  • Extra E-mail Storage
  • Extra E-mail Addresses

Web Accelerator

The Web Accelerator is the main feature that sets Netscape’s service apart from others. The accelerator precompresses images at the Server side to approximately 20% their original size. The accelerator also precompresses Flash executables to approximately 30% of their original size, and pure text to 5% of its original size, so as to increase effective Server-to-User throughput from 50 kbit/s up to 500 kbit/s with maximum compression. Netscape advertises this as “DSL speeds over regular phone lines”, although such speeds are limited to only web browsing, not downloads of files.

Members of Netscape ISP can get customer support by visiting their Live Chat support


Main article: Netscape (web browser)

Netscape Classic releases

Netscape Navigator (versions 1.0–4.08)

Netscape Navigator 4.08

Netscape Navigator 4.08

Main article: Netscape Navigator

Netscape Navigator was the name of Netscape’s web browser from versions 1.0–4.8. The first beta release versions of the browser were released in 1994 and known as Mosaic and then Mosaic Netscape until a legal challenge from the National Center for Supercomputing Applications (makers of NCSA Mosaic), which many of Netscape’s founders used to develop, led to the name Netscape Navigator. The company’s name also changed from Mosaic Communications Corporation to Netscape Communications Corporation.

The browser was easily the most advanced available and was therefore an instant success, becoming market leader while still in beta. Netscape’s feature-count and market share continued to grow rapidly after version 1.0 was released. Version 2.0 added a full mail reader called Netscape Mail, thus transforming Netscape from a mere web browser to an Internet suite. During this period, the suite was called Netscape Navigator.

Version 3.0 of Netscape (the first beta was codenamed “Atlas”) was the first to face any serious competition in the form of Microsoft Internet Explorer 3.0. Netscape, however, easily held off Microsoft’s challenge and remained the number one browser for the time being.

Netscape Communicator (versions 4.0–4.8)

Netscape Communicator 4.61 for OS/2 Warp

Netscape Communicator 4.61 for OS/2 Warp

Main article: Netscape Communicator

Netscape 4 addressed the problem of Netscape Navigator being used as both the name of the suite and the browser contained within it by renaming the suite to Netscape Communicator.

After releasing 5 preview releases from 1996 - 1997, Netscape released the final version of Netscape Communicator in June 1997. This new version, more or less based on Netscape Navigator 3 Code, updated and added new features. The new suite was successful, despite increasing competition from Internet Explorer 4.0 (which had a more advanced HTML engine) and problems with the outdated browser core. Internet Explorer was sluggish and unstable on the Mac platform, however, until version 4.5. The Communicator suite was made up of Netscape Navigator, Netscape Mail & Newsgroups, Netscape Address Book and Netscape Composer (an HTML editor).

In October 1998 version 4.5 of Netscape Communicator was released. This new version featured various functionality improvements, especially in the Mail and Newsgroups component, but did not update the browser core (which, in its functionality, was basically identical with version 4.08). Only one month later, Netscape Communications Corporation was purchased by AOL.

In January 1998 Netscape Communications Corporation announced that all future versions of their software would be free of charge and developed by an Open Source Community (Mozilla). Netscape Communicator 5.0 was announced (codenamed “Grommit”). However, there were significant delays to the release of Netscape’s next major version and Communicator therefore aged badly over the many years it was still used. As a result of this, and a more advanced support of HTML 4, CSS, DOM, and ECMAScript by Internet Explorer starting with version 4, the more up-to-date Internet Explorer 5.0 became the market leader. In November 1998 work on Netscape 5.0 was cancelled in favor of developing a completely new program from scratch.

Mozilla-based releases

Netscape 6 (versions 6.0–6.2.3)

Netscape Navigator 6.1

Netscape Navigator 6.1

Main article: Netscape 6

In 1998, an informal group called the Mozilla Organization was formed and largely funded by Netscape (the vast majority of programmers working on the code were paid by Netscape) to co-ordinate the development of Netscape 5 (codenamed “Gromit”), which would be based on the Communicator source code. However, the aging Communicator code proved difficult to work with and the decision was taken to scrap Netscape 5 and re-write the source code. The re-written source code was in the form of the Mozilla web browser, which, with a few additions, Netscape 6 was based on.

This decision meant that Netscape’s next major version was severely delayed. In the meantime, Netscape was taken over by AOL who, acting under pressure from the Web Standards Project, forced its new division to release Netscape 6.0 in 2000. The suite again consisted of Netscape Navigator and the other Communicator components, with the addition of a built-in AOL Instant Messenger client, Netscape Instant Messenger. However, it was clear that Netscape 6 was not yet ready for release and it flopped badly. It was based on Mozilla 0.6, which was not ready to be used by the general public yet due to many serious bugs that would cause it to crash often or render web pages slowly.

Later versions of Netscape 6 were much improved (especially 6.2.x was regarded as a good release), but the browser still struggled to make an impact on a disappointed community.

Netscape (versions 7.0–7.2)

Netscape 7.2

Netscape 7.2

Main article: Netscape (version 7)

Netscape 7.0 (based on Mozilla 1.0.1) was released in August 2002 was a direct continuation of Netscape 6 with very similar components. It picked up a few users, but was still very much a minority browser. It did, however, come with the popular Radio@Netscape internet radio client. AOL had decided to deactivate Mozilla’s popup-blocker functionality in Netscape 7.0, which created an outrage in the community. AOL learned the lesson for Netscape 7.01 and allowed Netscape to reinstate the popup-blocker. Netscape also introduced a new AOL-free-version (without the usual AOL addons) of the browser suite. Netscape 7.1 (codenamed “Buffy” and based on Mozilla 1.4) was released in June 2003.

In 2003, AOL closed down its Netscape division and laid-off or re-assigned all of Netscape’s employees. continued, however, as the independent Mozilla Foundation, taking on many of Netscape’s ex-employees. AOL continued to develop Netscape in-house, but, due to there being no staff committed to it, improvements were minimal.

One year later, in August 2004, the last version based on Mozilla was released: Netscape 7.2, based on Mozilla 1.7.2.

After an official poll posted on Netscape’s community support board in late 2006, speculation has arisen of the Netscape 7 series of suites being fully supported and updated by Netscape’s in-house development team once more, including major bug fixes and security issues. [13][14][15].

Mozilla Firefox-based releases

Netscape Browser (version 8.0-8.1.3)

Netscape Browser 8.1.3

Netscape Browser 8.1.3

Main article: Netscape Browser

Between 2005 and 2007, Netscape’s releases became known as Netscape Browser. AOL chose to base Netscape Browser on the relatively successful Mozilla Firefox, a re-written version of Mozilla produced by the Mozilla Foundation. This release is not a full Internet suite as before, but is solely a web browser. Other controversial decisions include the browser’s being made only for Microsoft Windows (as of now) and its featuring both the Gecko rendering engine of previous releases and the Trident engine used in Internet Explorer.

AOL’s acquisition of Netscape years ago made it less of a surprise when the company laid off the Netscape team and outsourced development to Mercurial Communications.

Netscape Browser 8.1.3 was released on April 2, 2007, and included general bug fixes identified in versions 8.0-8.1.2[16] [17]

Netscape Navigator (version 9.0)

Netscape Navigator 9.0

Netscape Navigator 9.0

Main article: Netscape Navigator 9

Netscape confirmed on 23 January 2007 that Netscape Browser versions 8.0-8.1.2 was to be succeeded by a new stand-alone browser release, Netscape Navigator 9. Its features were said to include newsfeed support and become more integrated with the Propeller internet portal [18], alongside more enhanced methods of discussion, submission and voting on web pages [19]. It also sees the browser return to multi-platform support across Windows, Linux and Mac OS X. [20] Like Netscape version 8.x, the new release was be based upon the popular Mozilla Firefox (version 2.0), and supposedly have full support of all Firefox add-ons and plugins, some of which Netscape is already providing.[21]. Also for the first time since 2004, the browser was produced in-house with its own programming staff. [22]

A beta of the program was first released on 5 June 2007[23]. The final version was released on October 15, 2007.

Mozilla Thunderbird-based releases

Netscape Messenger 9

Netscape Messenger 9.0a1

Netscape Messenger 9.0a1

Main article: Netscape Messenger 9

On 11 June 2007, Netscape announced Netscape Mercury, a stand-alone Email / News Client which will accompany Navigator 9, based on Mozilla Thunderbird[24]. The product was later renamed Netscape Messenger 9.

Product list

Installation disk of Netscape 2.0

Installation disk of Netscape 2.0

Netscape’s initial product line consisted of:

  • Netscape Navigator web browser for Windows, Macintosh, Unix, and Linux
  • Netsite Communications web server, with a web-based configuration interface
  • Netsite Commerce web server, simply the Communications server with SSL (https) added
  • Netscape Proxy Server

Later Netscape products included:

  • Netscape Personal Edition (the browser along with PPP software and an account creation wizard to sign up with an ISP)
  • Netscape Communicator (a suite which included Navigator along with tools for mail, news, calendar, VoIP, and composing web pages, and was bundled with AOL Instant Messenger and RealAudio)
  • Netscape FastTrack and Enterprise web servers
  • Netscape Collabra Server, a NNTP news server acquired in a purchase of Collabra Software, Inc.
  • Netscape Directory Server, an LDAP server
  • Netscape Messaging Server, an IMAP and POP mail server
  • Netscape Certificate Server, for issuing SSL certificates
  • Netscape Calendar Server, for group scheduling
  • Netscape Compass Server, a search engine and spider
  • Netscape Application Server, for designing web applications
  • Netscape Publishing System, for running a commercial site with news articles and charging users per access
  • Netscape Xpert Servers
    • ECxpert - a server for EDI message exchange
    • SellerXpert - B to B Commerce Engine
    • BuyerXpert - eProcurement Engine
    • BillerXpert - Online Bill Paying Engine
    • TradingXpert - HTML EDI transaction frontend
    • CommerceXpert - Online Retail Store engine
  • Radio@Netscape and Radio@Netscape Plus

Netscape created the JavaScript web page scripting language. It also pioneered the development of “push technology,” which effectively allowed web sites to send regular updates of information (weather, stock updates, package tracking, etc.) directly to a user’s desktop (aka “webtop”); Netscape’s implementation of this was named Netcaster. [5] Unfortunately, businesses quickly recognized the use of push technology to deliver ads to users, and annoyed users turned off the feature, so Netcaster was short-lived.

Netscape was notable for its cross-platform efforts. Its client software continued to be made available for Windows (3.1, 95, 98, NT), Macintosh, Linux, OS/2, BeOS, and many versions of Unix including DEC, Sun Solaris, BSDI, IRIX, IBM AIX, and HP-UX. Its server software generally was only available for Unix and Windows NT, though some of its servers were made available on Linux, and a version of Netscape FastTrack Server was made available for Windows 95/98. Today, most of Netscape’s server offerings live on as the Sun Java System, formerly under the Sun ONE branding.

Multi-platform support has been confirmed for the release of the Netscape Navigator 9 series of browsers.[25]

Internet portals and services is currently an AOL Netscape-branded mirror duplicate of the portal, replacing the former Social News website in September 2007. It features facilities such as news, sports, horoscopes, dating, movies, music and more.

The change has come to much criticism amongst many site users, effectively the site becoming an AOL clone and simply re-directing to regional AOL portals in some areas across the globe. Netscape’s exclusive features, such as the Netscape Blog, Netscape NewsQuake, Netscape Navigator, My Netscape and Netscape Community pages, are less accessible from the AOL Netscape designed portal and in some countries not accessible at all without providing a full URL or completing an Internet search.[26]

The new AOL Netscape site was originally previewed in August 2007 before moving the existing site in September 2007 [27]. CompuServe’s website,, is similar to the original generic Netscape portal used prior to June 2006.


Propeller logo

Propeller logo

Main article:

Netscape also operates the site Propeller, which is a social news aggregator, similar to Digg, and formally known as between June 2006 and September 2007.

Revised in late 2007, has been re-released and the use of the new social structure has spawned over 1,000,000 pages within a 2.5 month period.

Open Directory Project

Main article: Open Directory Project

The Open Directory Project (ODP), also known as dmoz (from, its original domain name), is a multilingual open content directory of World Wide Web links owned by Netscape that is constructed and maintained by a community of volunteer editors.

Netscape Search

Netscape operates a search engine, Netscape Search, powered by AOL Search. Another version of Netscape Search can be found at, which has since been incorporated into Propeller.

Netscape Forum Center

Netscape also has a wide variety of community-based forums within Netscape Forum Center, including its browser’s community support board. To post on the forums, users must possess an AOL Screenname account in which to sign in, referred to within the site as the Netscape Network. The same service is also available through Compuserve Forum Center.

Other sites

Netscape also operates a number of country-specific portals, including Netscape Canada, the Netscape UK, Netscape Germany among others.

The Netscape Blog is written by Netscape employees discussing the latest on Netscape products and services.

Netscape NewsQuake (formally Netscape Reports) is Netscape’s news and opinion blog, including video clips and discussions.

See also

Firefox (category)


Community / Customization

FeaturesExtensions (category)
Spread FirefoxAdoptionFiremonger

Forks and Related Projects

FlockGNU IceCat
IceDoveIceApePortable Edition
Netscape 9SwiftfoxSwiftweasel

Origins and Lineage

Mozilla Application Suite
Netscape Communicator
Netscape Communications Corp.
The Book of Mozilla

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  1. ^ Mosaic Communications changes name to “Netscape Communications Corporation”. Netscape Communications Corporation. Retrieved on 2006-09-14.
  2. ^ David Sheff. Going Public as Netscape Did, before making a dime in profits. Wired 8.08. Lycos. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  3. ^ Government alleges illegal campaign by Microsoft. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  4. ^ Memoirs from the Browser Wars. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  5. ^ Microsoft Subpoenas Bad Attitude. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  6. ^ netscape and aol.. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  7. ^ netscape and aol/time warner: part two.. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  8. ^ AOL’s Netscape Sues Microsoft. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  9. ^ Microsoft to pay AOL $750 Million. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  10. ^ Is this the end of Netscape?. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  11. ^ Netscape Internet Software Updated. Retrieved on 2006-07-14.
  12. ^ - “Announcing Netscape 9″ by Jay Garcia Retrieved on 2007-02-05
  13. ^ Netscape Community Announcement - Netscape 7.2 Retrieved on 2007-02-08
  14. ^ Netscape Community poll - Should Netscape continue to update 7.2? Retrieved on 2007-02-08
  15. ^ Mozillazine - Netscape 9 announced Retrieved on 2007-02-08
  16. ^ Netscape Community - Netscape 8.1.3 Retrieved on 2007-02-08
  17. ^ Netscape Community - Netscape 8.1.3 released Retrieved on 2007-04-02
  18. ^ Netscape 9.0 confirmed on Netscape’s community support board Retrieved on 2007-01-24
  19. ^ Netscape 9 - 20 February Announcement Retrieved on 2007-02-20
  20. ^ Netscape 9.0 30- Jan 07 announcement Retrieved on 2007-01-30
  21. ^ Netscape 9 - 6 February 2007 announcement Retrieved on 2007-02-06
  22. ^ Netscape announces cross-platform Netscape 9 to be developed in-house - Mozillazine Retrieved on 2007-02-05
  23. ^ Netscape 9.0b1 released Retrieved on 06-05-2007
  24. ^ Netscape Mercury in progress Retrieved on 06-011-2007
  25. ^ See reference 15
  26. ^ Netscape Community responses. Retrieved on 09-20-2007
  27. ^ New Netscape Portal - Netscape Community Retrieved on 2007-08-14

External links

  • Netscape Navigator
  • Netscape Blog
  • Netscape Forum Center
  • Netscape ISP home page
  • Netscape ISP customer support
  • Netscape ISP Sign Up page
  • Netscape Community
  • Netscape Browser Archive
  • The Netscape Unofficial FAQ
  • Origin of a Browser: The Netscape Museum
  • Welcome to Mosaic Communications Corporation!
  • A list of key events in Netscape’s history
  • Remembering Netscape: The Birth of the Web
  • Netscape Version Guide
  • Book of Mozilla, a portal for former Netscape employees

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