Yes. It's the closed tab list. The whole context menu system in FF is... well, really, it's stupid. I'd bet my left hand and a eye that most users simply don't know what FF has to offer simply because threading down its huge context menus feels like they are reading a book. I can't count how many times I forgot all about certain features in FF and end up using the browser in a less efficient way.
Bad Design (tm)
Today's web's rich contents is the thief to the big memory consumption. Images needs to be decompressed and all that. Then there's the cache.
All this leads to bigger memory consumption. FF3 tries to improve this by dropping cache and images for tabs you haven't used for some time and also drop data for closed tabs after a while (remember that you can restore them).
No. Firefox is my main browser and consequently my favorite browser.
Which doesn't mean I cannot see its flaws that are many and varied. My parents genes gave me two eyes.
I might have to switch back to version 2 if I can't configure/disable that stupid location/address-bar (the "Awesome Bar"). I hate that thing. Call me weird, but when I want to go to a bookmark, I go to my bookmark menu... I don't want to see my bookmarks in the location bar. I like the old behavior where it only displayed those address' that you typed in yourself. Plus the presentation is different (two-line entries instead of single line entries that I prefered). Ugh... I'm gonna have to do some searching to see if I can fix that.
Are you sure you won't... adapt?
It was a little different at first, but I learned to take advantage of it.
Old habits die hard. Don't be afraid to learn something new.
Err... there's no 'zoom text only' in the zoom menu. No idea what you are talking about.
Opera 9.50 Build 10063
Firefox offers both, but I love the Zoom Feature (the complete zoom).
Today's web uses too small characters on a lot of sites. It's a plague, really.
The problem with full zoom is again a matter of webpage design. It's non standard, and as such we cannot code for it. The ability to scale text leaving images untouched is a fundamental part of web accessibility design.
It needs to be said though that Opera Zoom feature does scales fonts, it doesn't zoom them. And retains a very nice anti-alias unmatched by any other browser except perhaps Safari. It however scales images too and this poses a problem because it essentially doesn't respect the standards in that the usage of CSS fixed dimension units (pixels, in, cm) shouldn't scale.
Examples are many and varied. But if you don't want to search for one, http://www.quiettech.co.uk is an example where Opera scales the image to the left in a non standard fashion, where other browsers retain the image and surrounding div dimensions because they are fixed length. This effectively reduces the horizontal space which was not what I intended.
The idea is that the entire page will be enlarged, thus avoiding problems.
Scaling just text will create problems when it won't fit.
I haven't had a single webpage looking bad because of full page zoom, but I've had plenty looking wrong with text zoom.