Rated 4.6 out of 5
4.6 Stars out of 5
- by Artem S. Tashkinov, 2 years agoRated 3 out of 5The WE version is no match for the previous XUL version: there's no pop-up menu for fast skipping to any website level. I've reverted to the previous version while Firefox 52 ESR is still supported.
Edit: I've migrated to Navigate Up WE which works beautifully.
- by GVP, 3 years agoRated 5 out of 5I use this in Pale Moon 27 as well as Firefox 52, and it works great. It is especially handy when I have my address bar hidden (which I tend to do in PM 27). It really makes navigating through levels of a website so much easier!
- by VR51, 5 years agoRated 5 out of 5Used Uppity for 8 years or more.
Without Uppity the browser can only go back and forward in time (history). With Uppity we can travel up the URL path from where we are in a site to wherever the page URL will let us move up to.
I install Uppity in every Firefox browser I install and configure. Had no problems with the Uppity and no issues with moving the icon/button around the Firefox toolbar.
- by Doryforos, 8 years agoRated 5 out of 5A sine qua non!
It's one of my favourites, for the following reasons:
- It's useful, simple (does one thing and does it well!) and unobtrusive -- beautiful!
- Adds some Konqueror (KDE's default web browser) behaviour to Firefox: transplants a good idea of one piece of (Open Source) software to another
- It can be controlled using the keyboard, as well as the mouse
- It seems to be compatible with all future versions of Firefox (!)
- It has a nice icon -- as well as an inspired name!
It would be nice to have it in the context menu as well...
- by Denis Howe, 9 years agoRated 5 out of 5Just hacked the em:maxVersion in install.rdf in the .xpi (zip) file, added the button back and it's working perfectly.
Agree with the other reviewers: should be built in, icon style should match, https -> http, keyboard shortcut, (but don't add www - see no-www.org).
- by Xyzzy, 9 years agoRated 5 out of 5Works flawlessly & does more than rivals. Its swooshing arrow is just different enough to remind me that it has more functions than the regular up-directory arrows in most file managers & dialogs do here in Linux. (Okay, and I'm very glad it doesn't look like it was plucked from another OS altogether!)