The latest version of web browser Firefox will make changes to the way people search for information online, says its developer.
Firefox 3 is codenamed 'Gran Paradiso'
Mozilla has told the BBC's World Service that the new browser has been designed around the importance of search to users.
Firefox 3, currently going through its third stage of beta testing, will offer a combined search and bookmark tool via the url bar.
It will also allow offline working.
Chairman of the Mozilla Foundation Mitchell Baker told BBC World Service's Digital Planet programme:
"It's clear that when people are looking for information on the web, search is the number one activity," she said.
"We've devised ways to bring that power into areas that are closer to your individual life."
Typing "cameras", for example, into the url bar, will bring up a list of the sites that the user recently visited that have cameras in their names.
"If you buy shoes, that's all you need to remember - we will use search, as you've come to expect it, to help you find the places that you have been visiting," Ms Baker said.
Ms Baker said that other changes have been made that are invisible in terms of look, but will improve overall performance.
Firefox use spread quickly from a small group of users
"It will be faster, sleeker, and even easier to use," she said.
"In terms of features, we've tried very hard not to bloat the interface but to keep it simple, the way people like it, and to have new things appear when you need them."
The other substantial change will be the ability to do much more offline, with the browser "remembering" key data that is usually lost when an internet connection goes down.
This is designed to allow the user to continue to work when travelling or in remote areas where wireless access is patchy.
Firefox is currently the second most popular browser, although its 12% share is dwarfed by that of Microsoft's Internet Explorer.
It has, however, substantially grown from its launch - first as Phoenix in 2002, then as Firebird, and finally ending up as Firefox in February 2004.
Ms Baker said that when Mozilla issued Firefox 1 they had one staff member, but hundreds working on different aspects of it.
Now they have 150 employees around the world, and "tens of thousands" working on the software.
Mozilla is run as a not-for-profit organisation, and advocate of open source coding.