Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Now that the speed of my Firefox is again increased with what we can call the more relaxed version of mozNetworkPrioritizer resulted from a combination of two unique add ons, one imported from Safari and the other from the entertainment world of Kutless band fans we can still be looking around for a replacement of moznetworkprioritizer, but not a relaxed one with just 75% up to 90% of its features, ... if possible lets try having a 100% replacement of that excellent extension of Firefox 3.5+ And I found SaveMemory which is a manual turn off and on of the opened tabs changing their status from active to inactive and back, while almost completely removing them from the RAM visibly gaining more RAM. The difference between this SaveMemory and mozNetworkPrioritizer is just of "user" ... SaveMemory requires from users a manual, human control of the opened tabs ... which works fine when we have under 25 tabs opened. Users of mozNetworkPrioritizer are certainly working with more than 25 tabs or are rather moving fast from a site to another or a tab to another and the add on does its things automatically without the need of manual control. Was just one complaint to this add on (leaving us to figure out) saying that the more we use SaveMemory the higher the paging file will be ... and the uncontrolled increase of paging file is the cause of crush or slow down for many old processors, but the complaint is really one of a kind: the add on doesn't save or cache, doesn't record anything when "pausing" the tabs (setting them to inactive mode). It says "pause" but actually it shuts down the site activity in the browser, leaving the tab opened and storing the address in history. Why would a PC need more paging file when is closing sites previously opened? Sure wouldn't need it and the complaint is a sign of how few things people know about the best extensions of Firefox.