Web Dashboard

Lang format file checker pa-IN

www.mozilla.orglang

Repository: https://github.com/mozilla-l10n/www.mozilla.org/tree/master/pa-IN/

DONE

firefox/accounts.lang firefox/all.lang firefox/channel/index.lang firefox/facebookcontainer/index.lang firefox/features/bookmarks.lang firefox/features/fast.lang firefox/features/independent.lang firefox/features/index.lang firefox/features/memory.lang firefox/features/password-manager.lang firefox/features/private-browsing.lang firefox/features/send-tabs.lang firefox/hub/home-quantum.lang firefox/installer-help.lang firefox/mobile.lang firefox/new/quantum.lang firefox/nightly_firstrun.lang firefox/products/developer-quantum.lang firefox/sendto.lang firefox/shared.lang firefox/switch.lang firefox/tracking-protection-tour.lang firefox/whatsnew.lang foundation/annualreport/2012/index.lang main.lang mozorg/404.lang mozorg/500.lang mozorg/about.lang mozorg/about/history.lang mozorg/home/index-quantum.lang mozorg/mission.lang mozorg/products.lang mozorg/technology.lang newsletter.lang privacy/principles.lang

TODO

download_button.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
1 27 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • <a href="%(url)s">Mozilla no longer provides security updates for Firefox on Windows XP or Vista</a>, but you can still download the final Windows 32-bit version below.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

firefox/features/sync.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
1 16 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • That shopping rabbit hole you started on your laptop this morning? Pick up where you left off on your phone tonight. That dinner recipe you discovered at lunchtime? Open it on your kitchen tablet, instantly. Connect your personal devices, securely.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

firefox/whatsnew_61.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
20 0 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • See what’s new with Firefox
  • Get a Firefox Account
  • Download the Firefox Mobile App
  • Get the Firefox Focus Mobile App
  • Congrats! You’re using the latest version of Firefox.
  • Firefox Account: Simplify your online life.
  • Send pages instantly between your devices
  • Sync bookmarks, history and more
  • View content offline and anytime with Pocket
  • Find out more
  • Get the Firefox Mobile App
  • Privacy minded. Packed with features. Perfect for multitasking on mobile.
  • All the things you love about Firefox, plus time-saving features. Sync bookmarks, passwords, and share links instantly between your devices.
  • Send yourself a download link. We won’t store your info or spam you.
  • Scan the QR code to download the app on your device.
  • QR code
  • Download on the App Store
  • Get the Firefox Focus App
  • Privacy obsessed. Automatic ad blocking. Monotasking perfected.
  • Our easy-to-use mobile browser includes always-on tracking protection and erases your browsing data after every session.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

foundation/annualreport/2011.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
10 72 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • In an effort to give users more control over their Web experiences, we developed the <a href="%(dnt_url)s" rel="external">Do Not Track</a> feature in Firefox. We also became the first browser manufacturer to offer it on multiple platforms, including Windows, Mac, Linux and Android. <a href="%(dntfxos_url)s" rel="external">Do Not Track is even available for Firefox OS</a> so that user privacy settings can be controlled on a system-wide level to ensure that every third-party application on a user's device respects their choice.
  • Early in 2012, Mozilla warned against the ratification of the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement (<abbr>ACTA</abbr>) by the European Parliament. <a href="%(acta_url)s" rel="external">In a blog post</a>, Mitchell Baker urged the policymakers that opaque processes were a “bad way to develop Internet policy” — in particular, that the global trade agreement was negotiated in private without open involvement of all the stakeholders. After massive street protests of Net-savvy citizens across Europe, the European Parliament rejected ACTA on July 4th in an unequivocal vote.
  • <a href="%(collusion_url)s" rel="external">Mozilla Collusion</a> gives consumers a powerful tool to protect their privacy, arming them with transparency, facts and the power to make their own decisions about how their personal data is shared and used. Made possible with the support of the Ford Foundation, Collusion allows users to see who is tracking them across the Web. It shows, in real time, how that data creates a spider-web of interaction between companies and other trackers.
  • MozCamps are regional events that bring together core paid and volunteer Mozilla staff members from all areas of the project for two full days of presentations, discussions, brainstorms, work sprints, hackathons and, of course, a little bit of fun.
  • While the main focus is on community leaders and core contributors, MozCamps also aim to train up future leaders — those Mozilla contributors who have been particularly active in the past six months and represent the next generation of Mozilla leadership in the community.
  • Some of the fastest growing and most dynamic communities are some of our youngest communities. They can be found in the Middle East, Africa and South East Asia and many of their members have been invited to MozCamps in 2012 as participants. The <a href="%(tunisia_url)s" rel="external">Tunisian community</a>, <a href="%(kenya_url)s" rel="external">Kenyan community</a> and <a href="%(philippines_url)s" rel="external">Filipino community</a> have been doing particularly outstanding work and each comprises roughly a dozen active contributors across many functional areas, including localization, QA, marketing and development. One of the newest Mozilla communities launched in 2012 is in <a href="%(myanmar_url)s" rel="external">Myanmar</a>.
  • Passionate about reviving Songay, a dialect in his native Mali, Mohomodou has led localization efforts to get Firefox translated into Songay.
  • Along with this annual report, we released our audited financial statements for 2011. Mozilla remains well positioned, both financially and organizationally, to advance our mission of building openness, freedom and participation into the Internet.
  • Mozilla remains financially healthy; we continue to hire more people globally, we’ve opened new Mozilla Spaces around the world, have launched significant new initiatives such as Firefox OS and are able to support those with viable resources.
  • Mozilla has announced a commercial partnership with Telefónica for Firefox OS. The specific terms of the agreement are subject to traditional confidentiality requirements. We are developing new partnerships with additional <abbr title="Original Equipment Manufacturers">OEMs</abbr> and operators, which will be announced in due course through 2012 and into 2013. We also have numerous arrangements with app publishers who will be included in the Firefox Marketplace.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

foundation/annualreport/2011faq.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
15 24 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • At Mozilla, we measure success by how much we are doing to improve the overall health of the Web and advance the interests of users and developers. We succeed when we build products that people love, and when other organizations build build the traits and features we care about into competing products. For example, we view Google Chrome's recent implementation of the Do Not Track feature we pioneered to be a success for Mozilla and our mission.
  • Unlike our major competitors, Mozilla achieves success by helping more people make choices about what software they want to use, what level of participation they would like to have online, and how to take part in building a better Internet. When we see growth in community contributors, software localizations, and a competitive browser market, for example, we know we are moving toward our goals and we are seeing growth in these areas.
  • The majority of Mozilla’s revenue is generated from search and commerce functionality included in our Firefox product through all major search partners including Google, Bing, Yahoo, Yandex, Amazon, Ebay and others. Mozilla’s reported revenues also include very important individual and corporate donations and grants, which are growing significantly, as well as other forms of income from our investable assets.
  • We currently have several key business partnerships and are actively exploring new partnership opportunities as well as other potential revenue opportunities. We’ll continue to build great products that help people enjoy the richness of the Internet, and we’re confident that this allows us to identify appropriate sources of revenue that serve both the mission and our users.
  • We currently have partnerships with a number of search providers that differ by market. In December 2011, we announced a new agreement with Google as the default search provider in Firefox. This new agreement extends our long-term search relationship with Google for at least three additional years. The specific terms of this commercial agreement are subject to traditional confidentiality requirements, and we’re not at liberty to disclose them.
  • Google is the default search provider on the Russian builds of Firefox. Yandex will remain in the pre-installed list of search plug-ins. The change is part of the global search renewal that Mozilla entered into with Google, which makes Google the search default.
  • Mozilla and Yandex will continue to explore partnerships on a number of fronts, including the customized Yandex edition of the popular Firefox browser and the integration of Yandex search services in other regional builds.
  • Mozilla has announced a commercial partnership with Telefonica for Firefox OS. The specific terms of the agreement are subject to traditional confidentiality requirements. We are developing new partnerships with additional <abbr title="Original Equipment Manufacturers">OEMs</abbr> and operators, which will be announced in due course through 2012 and into 2013. We also have numerous arrangements with app publishers who will be included in Firefox Marketplace.
  • How much revenue do you anticipate that will bring in the coming year and what is the business model/revenue model in those deals?
  • We are not providing forecasts or projections at this time. Our main focus is on creating and delivering offerings that address user, developer, and operator needs. At the same time we are continually exploring potential new revenue models that serve both the mission and our users.
  • What makes you think you can break into the smartphone market with two clearly dominant players?
  • Mozilla believes that the Web is the best platform for innovation, connecting, sharing and for building the world that we want. With Firefox OS, Mozilla is creating an operating system based entirely on open Web standards. HTML5 is an increasingly important technology, which more and more developers are embracing. There is also an HTML5 ecosystem of developers who are already creating applications for desktop web browsers, while many AppStore and Android applications have already been developed in HTML5.
  • The first Firefox OS-powered devices are expected to launch commercially in Latin American markets in early 2013 through Telefónica. We've also announced support for the Firefox OS from global network operators including Deutsche Telekom, Etisalat, Smart, Sprint, Telecom Italia and Telenor, so you can expect more device and OS news throughout 2013.
  • TCL Communication Technology (who own the Alcatel brand) and ZTE are leading partners to build the first handsets to run Firefox OS. We expect to announce additional OEM support soon.
  • Firefox Marketplace will offer developers’ discovery, distribution and monetization opportunities and will also be customizable by partners. For example, with Telefónica, we will provide direct-to-bill capabilities in the device, in the event that app store owners would like to bill Telefónica customers directly. But app developers are free to use their own billing systems. You can read about this in the Telefónica Marketplace Payments Guide for further details of how payments will work.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

foundation/annualreport/2012/faq.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
35 4 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • What are the key projects for Mozilla in the next year?
  • Our flagship product, the Firefox Web browser, is and will continue to be a fundamental lever in driving the Web forward and advancing the Mozilla mission. Firefox for Android is our popular mobile browser which currently enjoys a 4.5-star average rating in Google Play.
  • Firefox OS is the first truly open operating system for mobile devices, delivering the same security, privacy, customization and user control that people have come to expect from the Firefox browser. Mozilla has built the technologies and APIs to make the Web a rich and viable platform for the mobile industry. With the support of valued partners from across the mobile ecosystem, Firefox OS phones are now on sale in 10 markets globally (as of mid-November 2013), and Mozilla will continue to advance its development and adoption.
  • With the Mozilla Webmaker program, we are aiming to move millions of people from Web users to active Web creators who will build the next great experiences. The goal is to create a more Web-literate planet through tools and learning programs that fuel creativity for people of all ages.
  • At Mozilla, we measure success by how much we improve the overall health of the Web and advance the interests of users and developers. We succeed when we build products that people love, and when other organizations adopt the traits and features we care about into competing products.
  • Unlike our major competitors, Mozilla achieves success by helping more people make choices about what software they want to use, what level of participation they would like to have online, and how to take part in building a better Internet. When we see growth in community contributors, software localizations, and a competitive browser market, for example, we know we are moving toward our goals.
  • Mozilla’s consolidated reported revenue (Mozilla Foundation and all subsidiaries) for 2012 was $311M (US), up approximately 90 percent from $163M in 2011.
  • The majority of Mozilla’s revenue is generated from search and commerce functionality included in our Firefox product through all major search partners including Google, Bing, Yahoo, Yandex, Amazon, eBay and others. Mozilla’s reported revenues also include very important individual and corporate donations and grants, which are growing significantly, as well as other forms of income from our investable assets.
  • Are you exploring partnership opportunities to diversify your revenue stream?
  • We currently have several key business partnerships and are actively exploring new ones, as well as other potential revenue opportunities. We’ll continue to build great products that help people enjoy the richness of the Internet, and we’re confident that this allows us to identify appropriate sources of revenue that serve both the mission and our users.
  • Some key Mozilla Foundation projects like Lightbeam have received grants from organizations such as the Ford Foundation.
  • Revenues from Google have increased significantly since 2011. What changed with that relationship?
  • Our search partnerships are designed as multi-year contracts. Near the end of each contract, Mozilla negotiates market-value rates from multiple search providers based on the present and future value our products provide. At the end of 2011, Mozilla negotiated a new agreement with Google based on growth and impact from our Firefox desktop browser.
  • How does Mozilla spend its money?
  • Mozilla invests in both people and products to further our mission to keep the Web open and to retain our impact on the Internet landscape. We continue to spend a significant majority of our expenses on staffing our technology and development, and recently have increased our spending in marketing new product lines. Over the last few years, Mozilla’s investment focus has been significant in new areas such as our mobile and cloud services products. In particular, the market launch of Firefox OS and significant upgrades to our Firefox for Android browser have advanced our goal of opening the mobile ecosystem for users and developers worldwide.
  • Mozilla’s tax returns and financial documents from previous years are all available on <a href="%(url)s">this site</a>.
  • What is the status of the organization’s search partnerships?
  • We currently have partnerships with a number of search providers that differ by market. In December 2011, we announced a new agreement with Google as the default search provider in Firefox, which extends at least three years. The specific terms of this commercial agreement are subject to traditional confidentiality requirements, and we’re not at liberty to disclose them.
  • How does Mozilla make money with Firefox OS?
  • The first Firefox OS devices went on sale in July 2013, so are in the very early stages of market development and user acquisition. Mozilla’s focus is on delivering a superior user experience and getting developers excited, and not on generating revenue from Firefox OS at this time.
  • What makes you think you can break into the smartphone market with two clearly dominant players?
  • There is very high demand in emerging markets for smartphone technology at a reasonable price without long-term contractual carrier subsidies. By using Web technology, Firefox OS and its apps are one layer closer to the hardware, so less memory and CPU is needed to get high performance. The result is a full Web experience that’s attainable for many feature phone users, enabling people to purchase their first smartphone.
  • Firefox OS &ndash; launched in 10 markets and growing &ndash; taps into the largest digital ecosystem there is: the Web. We believe the Web is the best platform for innovation, connecting, sharing and for building the world that we want.
  • How many operator partners does Mozilla have for Firefox OS?
  • Mozilla has announced support for Firefox OS from 18 major operators that span the globe: América Móvil, China Unicom, Deutsche Telekom, Etisalat, Hutchison Three Group, KDDI, KT, MegaFon, Qtel, SingTel, Smart, Sprint, Telecom Italia Group, Telefónica, Telenor, Telstra, TMN and VimpelCom. As of mid-November, 2013, Firefox OS smartphones are on sale commercially through Telefónica and Deutsche Telekom in 10 Latin American and European markets.
  • Which manufacturers are making Firefox OS devices?
  • As of mid-November 2013, there are three different Firefox OS phones on sale: the ZTE Open, the ALCATEL ONE TOUCH Fire, and the LG Fireweb. Huawei has also committed to manufacturing Firefox OS smartphones, and Foxconn announced in June 2013 that it plans to build a range of Firefox OS devices. We expect to announce additional OEM support soon.
  • When can we expect to see devices launching in the United States?
  • Market launch timing for a Firefox OS phone targeted to U.S. consumers is dependent on our operator and manufacturer partners, and we are actively exploring that opportunity but don't have specific plans to announce at this time.
  • What are your projections for growth in 2013 in desktop, mobile, OS?
  • We are not providing forecasts or projections at this time.
  • Mozilla has become more active in policy matters. Are you lobbying now?
  • Mozilla is not a lobbying operation. Notwithstanding, we take firm stands when the welfare of the Web and its users are at stake.
  • On issues such as SOPA/PIPA, CISPA, and more recently, government surveillance revelations, Mozilla has voiced its views, sought to educate users and taken steps to catalyze grassroots action. As with most issues of importance, we believe education, listening and dialogue amongst stakeholders are critical to finding solutions. Mozilla has testified before government bodies and provided input to numerous agencies and NGOs on strengthening the Internet. Our acclaimed Firefox Add-on, Lightbeam, seeks to educate users on matters of privacy in their online lives.
  • Mozilla’s efforts have resulted in being named the Most Trusted Internet Company for Privacy in 2012, according to <a href="%(url)s">a study</a> performed by the Ponemon Institute.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

mozorg/about/history-details.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
24 8 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • The Mozilla project was <a href="%(coderush)s">created in 1998</a> with the <a href="%(sourcerelease)s">release of the Netscape browser suite source code</a>.
  • It was intended to harness the creative power of thousands of programmers on the Internet and fuel unprecedented levels of innovation in the browser market.
  • Within the <a href="%(firstyear)s">first year</a>, new community members from around the world had already contributed new functionality, enhanced existing features and became engaged in the management and planning of the project itself.
  • By creating an open community, the Mozilla project had become <a href="%(stevecase)s">larger than any one company</a>.
  • Community members got involved and expanded the scope of the project’s <a href="%(mission)s">original mission</a> — instead of just working on Netscape’s next browser, people started creating <a href="%(browsers)s">a variety of browsers</a>, <a href="%(bugzilla)s">development tools</a> and a range of other <a href="%(projects)s">projects</a>.
  • People contributed to Mozilla in different ways, but everyone was passionate about creating free software that would enable people to have a choice in how they experienced the Internet.
  • After several years of development, <a href="%(mozilla1)s">Mozilla 1.0</a>, the first major version, was released in 2002. This version featured many improvements to the browser, email client and other applications included in the suite, but not many people were using it.
  • By 2002, <a href="%(over90)s">well over 90%% of Internet users</a> were browsing with Internet Explorer.
  • Not many people noticed at the time, but the first version of Phoenix (later renamed to Firefox) was also released by Mozilla community members that year with the goal of providing the <a href="%(charter)s">best possible browsing experience</a> to the widest possible set of people.
  • In 2003, the Mozilla project created the Mozilla Foundation, an <a href="%(foundation)s">independent non-profit organization</a> supported by individual donors and a variety of companies.
  • The new Mozilla Foundation continued the role of managing the daily operations of the project and also officially took on the role of promoting <a href="%(manifesto)s">openness, innovation and opportunity</a> on the Internet.
  • It did this by continuing to release software, such as Firefox and Thunderbird, and expanding to new areas, such as providing <a href="%(grants)s">grants</a> to support accessibility improvements on the Web.
  • <a href="%(firefox1)s">Firefox 1.0</a> was released in 2004 and became a big success — in less than a year, it was downloaded <a href="%(millions)s">over 100 million times</a>.
  • New versions of Firefox have come out regularly since then and keep setting new records. The popularity of Firefox has helped bring choice back to users.
  • The renewed competition has <a href="%(innovation)s">accelerated innovation</a> and improved the Internet for everyone.
  • In 2013, we launched <a href="%(firefoxos)s">Firefox OS</a> to unleash the full power of the Web on smartphones and once again offer control and choice to a new generation of people coming online.
  • The community has shown that commercial companies can benefit by collaborating in open source projects and that great end user products can be produced as open source software.
  • More people than ever before are using the Internet and are experiencing it <a href="%(all)s">in their own language</a>.
  • A sustainable organization has been created that uses market mechanisms to support a public benefit mission and this model has been reused by others to create open, transparent and collaborative organizations in a <a href="%(range)s">broad range</a> <a href="%(areas)s">of areas</a>.
  • The future is full of challenges and opportunities equal to those of our past.
  • There’s no guarantee that the Internet will remain open or enjoyable or safe.
  • Mozilla will continue to provide an opportunity for people to make their voices heard and to shape their own online lives.
  • The Mozilla community, together with other open source projects and other public benefit organizations, exists only because of the people who are engaged in making our common goals a reality.
  • If you want to join us in our mission, please <a href="%(contribute)s">get involved</a>.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

mozorg/about/manifesto.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
93 35 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • These are the principles that guide our mission to promote openness, innovation & opportunity on the web.
  • These are the principles that guide our mission to promote openness, innovation & opportunity on the Web.
  • The open, global internet is the most powerful communication and collaboration resource we have ever seen. It embodies some of our deepest hopes for human progress. It enables new opportunities for learning, building a sense of shared humanity, and solving the pressing problems facing people everywhere.
  • Over the last decade we have seen this promise fulfilled in many ways. We have also seen the power of the internet used to magnify divisiveness, incite violence, promote hatred, and intentionally manipulate fact and reality. We have learned that we should more explicitly set out our aspirations for the human experience of the internet. We do so now.
  • We are committed to an internet that includes all the peoples of the earth — where a person’s demographic characteristics do not determine their online access, opportunities, or quality of experience.
  • We are committed to an internet that promotes civil discourse, human dignity, and individual expression.
  • We are committed to an internet that elevates critical thinking, reasoned argument, shared knowledge, and verifiable facts.
  • We are committed to an internet that catalyzes collaboration among diverse communities working together for the common good.
  • An internet with these qualities will not come to life on its own. Individuals and organizations must embed these aspirations into internet technology and into the human experience with the internet. The Mozilla Manifesto and Addendum represent Mozilla’s commitment to advancing these aspirations. We aim to work together with people and organizations everywhere who share these goals to make the internet an even better place for everyone.
  • I support the vision of a better, healthier internet from @mozilla, will you join me?
  • The internet is an integral part of modern life—a key component in education, communication, collaboration, business, entertainment and society as a whole.
  • The Internet is an integral part of modern life—a key component in education, communication, collaboration, business, entertainment and society as a whole.
  • The internet is a global public resource that must remain open and accessible.
  • The Internet is a global public resource that must remain open and accessible.
  • Read about open internet policy initiatives and developments
  • Read about open Internet policy initiatives and developments
  • Explore how to help keep the web open
  • Explore how to help keep the Web open
  • Principle 3
  • 03
  • The internet must enrich the lives of individual human beings.
  • The Internet must enrich the lives of individual human beings.
  • See how the web can connect the world to healthcare
  • See how the Web can connect the world to healthcare
  • Explore how the web works
  • Explore how the Web works
  • Principle 4
  • 04
  • Individuals’ security and privacy on the internet are fundamental and must not be treated as optional.
  • Individuals’ security and privacy on the Internet are fundamental and must not be treated as optional.
  • See how Mozilla works to put your privacy first
  • Read about developments in privacy and data safety
  • Learn more about how to protect yourself online
  • Principle 5
  • 05
  • Individuals must have the ability to shape the internet and their own experiences on it.
  • Individuals must have the ability to shape the Internet and their own experiences on it.
  • Use these free tools to teach the web
  • Use these free tools to teach the Web
  • Learn about creating and curating content for the web
  • The effectiveness of the internet as a public resource depends upon interoperability (protocols, data formats, content), innovation and decentralized participation worldwide.
  • The effectiveness of the Internet as a public resource depends upon interoperability (protocols, data formats, content), innovation and decentralized participation worldwide.
  • Free and open source software promotes the development of the internet as a public resource.
  • Free and open source software promotes the development of the Internet as a public resource.
  • Explore how open practices keep the web accessible
  • Explore how open practices keep the Web accessible
  • Learn how to remix content to create something new
  • Learn how to maximize the interactive potential of the web
  • Learn how to maximize the interactive potential of the Web
  • Principle 8
  • 08
  • Transparent community-based processes promote participation, accountability and trust.
  • Commercial involvement in the development of the internet brings many benefits; a balance between commercial profit and public benefit is critical.
  • Commercial involvement in the development of the Internet brings many benefits; a balance between commercial profit and public benefit is critical.
  • Visualize who you interact with on the Web with Lightbeam
  • See how Firefox phones seek to balance the mobile ecosystem
  • Learn about creating web resources with others
  • Learn about creating Web resources with others
  • Principle 10
  • 10
  • Magnifying the public benefit aspects of the internet is an important goal, worthy of time, attention and commitment.
  • Magnifying the public benefit aspects of the Internet is an important goal, worthy of time, attention and commitment.
  • Host or join a Maker Party
  • Learn how to build online collaboration skills
  • Read the entire manifesto
  • Love the web?
  • Get the Mozilla newsletter and help us keep it open and free.
  • Tweet this
  • Introduction
  • The Internet is becoming an increasingly important part of our lives.
  • The Mozilla project is a global community of people who believe that openness, innovation, and opportunity are key to the continued health of the Internet. We have worked together since 1998 to ensure that the Internet is developed in a way that benefits everyone. We are best known for creating the Mozilla Firefox web browser.
  • The Mozilla project uses a community-based approach to create world-class open source software and to develop new types of collaborative activities. We create communities of people involved in making the Internet experience better for all of us.
  • As a result of these efforts, we have distilled a set of principles that we believe are critical for the Internet to continue to benefit the public good as well as commercial aspects of life. We set out these principles below.
  • The goals for the Manifesto are to:
  • articulate a vision for the Internet that Mozilla participants want the Mozilla Foundation to pursue;
  • speak to people whether or not they have a technical background;
  • make Mozilla contributors proud of what we're doing and motivate us to continue; and
  • provide a framework for other people to advance this vision of the Internet.
  • These principles will not come to life on their own. People are needed to make the Internet open and participatory - people acting as individuals, working together in groups, and leading others. The Mozilla Foundation is committed to advancing the principles set out in the Mozilla Manifesto. We invite others to join us and make the Internet an ever better place for everyone.
  • Principles
  • Individuals must have the ability to shape the Internet and their own experiences on the Internet.
  • Advancing the Mozilla Manifesto
  • There are many different ways of advancing the principles of the Mozilla Manifesto. We welcome a broad range of activities, and anticipate the same creativity that Mozilla participants have shown in other areas of the project. For individuals not deeply involved in the Mozilla project, one basic and very effective way to support the Manifesto is to use Mozilla Firefox and other products that embody the principles of the Manifesto.
  • Mozilla Foundation Pledge
  • The Mozilla Foundation pledges to support the Mozilla Manifesto in its activities. Specifically, we will:
  • build and enable open-source technologies and communities that support the Manifesto’s principles;
  • build and deliver great consumer products that support the Manifesto’s principles;
  • use the Mozilla assets (intellectual property such as copyrights and trademarks, infrastructure, funds, and reputation) to keep the Internet an open platform;
  • promote models for creating economic value for the public benefit; and
  • promote the Mozilla Manifesto principles in public discourse and within the Internet industry.
  • Some Foundation activities—currently the creation, delivery and promotion of consumer products—are conducted primarily through the Mozilla Foundation’s wholly owned subsidiary, the Mozilla Corporation.
  • Invitation
  • The Mozilla Foundation invites all others who support the principles of the Mozilla Manifesto to join with us, and to find new ways to make this vision of the Internet a reality.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

mozorg/plugincheck-update.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
9 4 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • More browser features, fewer plugin updates | Firefox
  • Browse with fewer interruptions. Features from NPAPI plugins are now automatically supported in Firefox. Download the latest Firefox now!
  • Good news - you’re using<br> the latest version of Firefox!
  • Even better news - Firefox now <a href="%(npapi)s">supports features</a> that used to require additional plugins.
  • Need help? Visit Mozilla Support
  • Better features,<br> fewer plugin updates
  • Firefox has been <a href="%(npapi)s">expanding to support features</a> that used to require extra plugins. Now, they’re kept up-to-date automatically and managed through <a href="%(blocklist)s">blocklisting</a> for added security. So you can stay current with just one Firefox update.
  • Tired of updating plugins?<br> Firefox has you covered.
  • As the web moves forward, so do we. Firefox now <a href="%(npapi)s">supports more features</a> that used to require plugins, so you can browse with fewer crashes and interruptions. Plus, our <a href="%(blocklist)s">blocklist system</a> protects you between updates.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

privacy/faq.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
42 0 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • Mozilla’s Data Privacy FAQ
  • At Mozilla we respect and protect your personal information.
  • We Stand for People Over Profit.
  • It can be tricky for people to know what to expect of any software or services they use today. The technology that powers our lives is complex and people don’t have the time to dig into the details. That is still true for Firefox, where we find that people have many different ideas of what is happening under the hood in their browser.
  • At Mozilla, we respect and protect your personal information:
  • We follow a set of <a href="%(link)s">Data Privacy Principles</a> that shape our approach to privacy in the Firefox desktop and mobile browsers.
  • We only collect the data we need to make the best products.
  • We put people in control of their data and online experiences.
  • We adhere to “no surprises” principle, meaning we work hard to ensure people’s understanding of Firefox matches reality.
  • The following questions and answers should help you understand what to expect from Mozilla and Firefox:
  • I use Firefox for almost everything on the Web. You folks at Mozilla must know a ton of stuff about me, right?
  • Firefox, the web browser that runs on your device or computer, is your gateway to the internet. Your browser will manage a lot of information about the websites you visit, but that information stays on your device. Mozilla, the company that makes Firefox, doesn’t collect it (unless you ask us to).
  • Really, you don’t collect my browsing history?
  • Mozilla doesn’t know as much as you’d expect about how people browse the web. As a browser maker, that’s actually a big challenge for us. That is why we’ve built opt-in tools, such as <a href="%(link)s">Firefox Pioneer</a>, which allows interested users to give us insight into their web browsing. If you sync your browsing history across Firefox installations, we don’t know what that history is - because it’s encrypted by your device.
  • It seems like every company on the web is buying and selling my data. You’re probably no different.
  • Mozilla doesn’t sell data about you, and we don’t buy data about you.
  • Wait, so how do you make money?
  • Mozilla is not your average organization. Founded as a community open source project in 1998, Mozilla is a mission-driven organization working towards a more healthy internet. The majority of Mozilla Corporation’s revenue is from royalties earned through Firefox web browser search partnerships and distribution deals around the world. You can learn more about how we make money in our <a href="%(link)s">annual financial report</a>.
  • Okay, those first few were softballs. What data do you collect?
  • Mozilla does collect a limited set of data by default from Firefox that helps us to understand how people use the browser. That data is tied to a random identifier, rather than your name or email address. You can read more about that on our <a href="%(privacy)s">privacy notice</a> and you can read the <a href="%(data)s">full documentation for that data collection</a>.
  • We make our documentation public so that anyone can verify what we say is true, tell us if we need to improve, and have confidence that we aren’t hiding anything.
  • That documentation is gobbledygook to me! Can you give it to me in plain English?
  • There are two categories of data that we collect by default in our release version of Firefox.
  • The first is what we call "technical data." This is data about the browser itself, such as the operating system it is running on and information about errors or crashes.
  • The second is what we call "interaction data." This is data about an individual's engagement with Firefox, such as the number of tabs that were open, the status of user preferences, or number of times certain browser features were used, such as screenshots or containers. For example, we collect this data in terms of the back button, that arrow in the upper left corner of your browser that lets you navigate back to a previous webpage in a way that shows us someone used the back button, but doesn’t tell what specific webpages are accessed.
  • Do you collect more data in pre-release versions of Firefox?
  • Sort-of. In addition to the data described above, we receive crash and error reports by default in pre-release version of Firefox.
  • We may also collect additional data in pre-release for one of our <a href="%(link)s">studies</a>. For example, some studies require what we call “web activity data” data, which may include URLs and other information about certain websites. This helps us answer specific questions to improve Firefox, for example, how to better integrate popular websites in specific locales.
  • Mozilla’s pre-release versions of Firefox are development platforms, frequently updated with experimental features. We collect more data in pre-release than what we do after release in order to understand how these experimental features are working. You can opt out of having this data collected in preferences.
  • But why do you collect any data at all?
  • If we don’t know how the browser is performing or which features people use, we can’t make it better and deliver the great product you want. We’ve invested in building data collection and analysis tools that allow us to make smart decisions about our product while respecting people's privacy.
  • Data collection still bugs me. Can I turn it off?
  • Yes. User control is one of our data privacy principles. We put that into practice in Firefox on our <a href="%(settings)s">privacy settings page</a>, which serves as a one-stop shop for anyone looking to take control of their privacy in Firefox. You can <a href="%(data)s">turn off data collection</a> there.
  • What about my account data?
  • We are big believers of data minimization and not asking for things we don't need.
  • You don't need an account to use Firefox. Accounts are required to sync data across devices, but we only ask you for an email address. We don't want to know things like your name, address, birthday and phone number.
  • You use digital advertising as part of your marketing mix. Do you buy people's data to better target your online ads?
  • No, we do not buy people's data to target advertising.
  • We do ask our advertising partners to use only first party data that websites and publishers know about all users, such as the browser you are using and the device you are on.
  • Well, it seems like you really have my back on this privacy stuff.
  • Yes, we do.
  • Find out more about how Mozilla protects the internet.

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}

privacy/index.lang

Identical Trans. Missing Errors
24 0 0 0
Original English source file
Your translated file
Attach your updated file to Bugzilla

Strings identical to English:

  • Mozilla Privacy
  • Contact Mozilla
  • If you want to make a correction to your information, or you have any questions about our privacy policies, please get in touch with:
  • Data Privacy Principles
  • Mozilla's <a href="%(principles)s">Data Privacy Principles</a> inspire our practices that respect and protect people who use the Internet. Learn how these principles shape Firefox and all of our products in this <a href="%(faq)s">FAQ</a>.
  • Mozilla's Data Privacy Principles inspire our practices that respect and protect people who use the Internet. Learn how these principles shape Firefox and all of our products in this <a href="%(faq)s">FAQ</a>.
  • Mozilla is an open source project with a mission to improve your Internet experience. This is a driving force behind our data privacy practices. <a href="%(link)s">Read More</a>
  • Privacy Notices
  • Our Privacy Notices
  • Our Privacy Notices describe the data our products and services receive, share, and use, as well as choices available to you.
  • We created short and clear Privacy Notices to describe how each of our products and services receives, shares, and uses data and what your choices are. Learn more:
  • Mozilla Websites, Communications &amp; Cookies
  • Firefox Browser
  • Firefox for Fire TV
  • Transparency Report
  • As an open source project, transparency and openness are an essential part of Mozilla’s founding principles. Our codebases are open and auditable. Our development work is open. Our bi-annual <a href="%(report)s">Transparency Report</a> also demonstrates our commitment to these principles.
  • To review and comment on proposed changes to our privacy policies, <a href="%(group)s"> subscribe to Mozilla’s governance group</a>.
  • To review and comment on proposed changes to our privacy policies <a href="%(group)s"> subscribe to Mozilla’s Governance Group</a>.
  • Read more about our ongoing privacy and security public policy work on <a href="%(blog)s">Mozilla's Open Policy and Advocacy Blog</a>.
  • Our ongoing work on privacy is covered by the <a href="%(blog)s">Privacy &amp; Data Safety Blog</a> and information about our ongoing work is available on <a href="%(wiki)s"> Mozilla’s privacy team wiki</a>.
  • Outdated Policies
  • Home
  • Show Less
  • Back to Mozilla Privacy Policy

Tip: if it is expected that a string is identical to the English one for your language, just add {ok} to your string and it will no longer be listed as "identical". Example:

;Plugins
Plugins {ok}