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These articles are archived, obsolete documents about Mozilla, Gecko, and the process of building Mozilla projects.

Creating a Mozilla Extension
A Mozilla extension is an installable enhancement to the Mozilla browser that provides additional functionality (for example Linky, which adds an item to the context menu for opening multiple links in a document or selection). This tutorial walks you through the process of building a Mozilla extension that adds an icon to Mozilla's status bar showing the current status of the Mozilla source code (i.e. whether or not the latest version of the code is compiling successfully and passing tests). The extension will access Tinderbox,'s webtool for tracking source code status, to get the status of the code.
Try the gcc python plugin instead:
Devmo 1.0 Launch Roadmap
Comments, ideas, questions and other discussion should be added on the Devmo talk:1.0 Launch Roadmap page. Further details on smaller tasks being done are available at User:Dria:TODO page. See also Current Events.
Embedding Mozilla in a Java Application using JavaXPCOM
XULRunner ships with the JavaXPCOM component, which allows Java code to interact with XPCOM objects. As you will see in this article, working with XPCOM objects in Java is not that much different than doing so in C++.
Existing Content
This is a list of existing documentation. It needs to be checked, prioritized, and migrated.
Hacking wiki
To be able to hack the MDC wiki software, you'll need a local webserver install, which can run MediaWiki.
Help Viewer
Help Viewer: Allows information to be shown to the user inside Mozilla.
How to Write and Land Nanojit Patches
Adobe and Mozilla share a copy of Nanojit. This means that landing nanojit patches is a bit complicated, but experience has taught us that this is much better than having separate versions of nanojit.
New Skin Notes
Devmo has a new skin that is ready for testing. If you go to your user preferences, you can change the skin to "Devmo". This is currently just a preview, but we would appreciate help with testing.
Priority Content
Update: I've removed documents from this list that have been migrated into the wiki. The list of completed documents is available through the DevEdge page.
Prism is a simple XULRunner-based browser that hosts web applications without the normal web browser user interface. Prism is based on a concept called Site-Specific Browsers (SSB). An SSB is designed to work exclusively with a single web application. It doesn’t have the menus, toolbars and other accoutrements of a traditional web browser. An SSB also offers tighter integration with the operating system and desktop than a typical web application running through a web browser. Applications running in an SSB are therefore able to benefit from many of the advantages of the desktop and of the web at the same time.
SXSW 2007 presentations
Presentations about the Mozilla project given at the SXSW 2007 event in Austin, Texas.

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