Safari Extensions

A post written for the sole purpose of putting up a cute cat picture.

I think I have too many Safari extensions installed but they are all used often.

  • I used Grammarly for Safari to minimise offending readers with my language abuse.
  • Instapaper is where I save links to long articles that will read later. Someday. Later.
  • If you not using a password manager like 1Password, to create and manage strong, unique passwords for all of your online accounts you are doing it (the web) wrong.
  • I use the Todoist extension to create deadlines with reminders and due dates. E.g. college tuition due or complete online training.
  • I don't use MarsEdit as much as I used to. I prefer WordPress and WebUI for creating and posting my content to those platforms. I'll keep the MarsEdit extentsion for another month and reassess.
  • StopTheMadness is an extension that stops web sites from hijacking my browser and disabling user interface features like right-clicking.

The following Safari extensions are specific to installed applications and are not discoverable in the Safari Extensions section of the macOS App Store. They are installed along with the application.

  • I attend about twelve to fifteen WebEx meetings each week. The reasons for using the WebEx extension are obvious.
  • I use AnyList with my family to manage the shopping list and recipes. The AnyList extension allows quick import of recipes from popular websites & blogs directly into AnyList.
  • Reeder has been my RSS feed reader app for several years since Google Reader shut down. The Subscribe with Reeder extension adds a toolbar button which allows me to quickly subscribe to feeds with Reeder.

Submitted for the 100DaysToOffload project.

Author: Khürt Williams

I work in application security architecture and I live in Montgomery Township, New Jersey with my wife Bhavna. Passionate about photography, you’ll find me writing about cybersecurity, tropical aquariums, terrariums, hiking, craft breweries, and capturing birds on camera. My prose is like a caffeinated squirrel—fast, unpredictable, and occasionally insightful.