Thunderbird 24.3 released with security fixes

Ubuntu ships by default Thunderbird, free open-source email application offering a clean look & feel paired with handy features.

Recently, Thunderbird has been updated to version 24.3, version strengthening its previous release with bug fixes and security enhancements.

Removed leaks, accurate usage of certain image types, memory-wise improvements, etc, are among the security fixes brought by the new Thunderbird 24.3.

Thunderbird 24.2 released and landed in Ubuntu

Thunderbird is a free open-source email application delivering a clean intuitive interface where email content is easily accessible, readable and manageable.

Thunderbird 24.2 has been released, version adding several fixes and various enhancements; JPEG-wise information leaks, memory safety and certificate validation related are among the security fixes brought by the newly-released Thunderbird 24.2.

Thunderbird 24.1.1 released and landed in Ubuntu

Thunderbird is a powerful robust email application that allows the user to hassle-free digest emails via a clean intuitive interface.

Thunderbird 24.1.1 has been released, version bringing security fixes, Thunderbird seeing across its latest releases a focus on stability and security, in order to permit a secure solid email handling.

Various Network Security Services (NSS) vulnerabilities have been addressed in Thunderbird 24.1.1, fixes further strengthening the free open-source email application.

Thunderbird 24.1 released and landed in Ubuntu

Ubuntu ships by default Thunderbird, solid email application containing numerous features and an overall clean intuitive look & feel.

In its previous release, Thunderbird was shifted from version 17 to version 24, (probably) in order to be more aligned with Firefox,--from a version number point of view--.

Thunderbird 24 released and landed in Ubuntu 13.04

By default, Ubuntu uses Thunderbird, powerful email application featuring numerous functionalities and an overall clean interface, where reading, composing and managing emails are hassle-free doable.

Thunderbird 24 has landed in Ubuntu 13.04 via the regular updates, update shifting Thunderbird from version 17 directly to version 24, numbering probably aimed at aligning Thunderbird's version number with Firefox's (Firefox 24 was released recently).

Thunderbird 17.0.8 released with security fixes

Thunderbird is Ubuntu's default email application, email tool featuring a robust solid ground on which email content can be digested via an intuitive, clean and lightweight interface.

Across the latest months, new releases of Thunderbird have received new features, too, yet being primarily rooted into receiving security updates, in order to ensure an up-to-date safe email application.

Thunderbird 17.0.8 has been released, bringing several security fixes, newly-released version aimed at removing potential security vulnerabilities.

Thunderbird's address book official prototype published

Weeks ago, Mozilla announced a new approach that is to be adopted by Thunderbird, meaning, the Thunderbird developers are to be focused on security and critical development for Thunderbird, while allowing interested developers to progress on and enrich Thunderbird's components.

Yet, it seems that official development on Ubuntu's default email client is happening, furthermore, aimed at relevant parts of Thunderbird.

Thunderbird 17 ALPHA 2 receives new "cog"-like Australis button

Months ago, Mozilla developers announced Australis, a new theme that is to be adopted in the near future by Firefox and Thunderbird, theme containing exciting new fancy visual enhancements with rounded corners, monochrome icons, refreshed "blocks", etc.

At the moment, Australis is partially implemented in Thunderbird, Ubuntu's default email client, that has gained rounded tabs in its top area, addition expressed as part of the upcoming Australis.

Use Dropbox for big-sized attachments in Thunderbird via the add-on Dropbox for Filelink

Weeks ago, Thunderbird introduced support (labeled as Filelink) to store big-sized files (as attachments) via powerful online services, such as Ubuntu One, meaning, sending an email with a big-sized attachment can be easily achieved by selecting Ubuntu One as the online storage place.

The mentioned functionality is free of charge, requiring only a regular user account (when using Ubuntu One).