Hacker News article HackerNews article Stomp has a lot of interesting things going for it.
It’s free, it’s fast, and it’s open source.
If you’re a developer and want to make a free, open source browser extension, this is a browser extension that will do it for you.
Stomp is a tiny app, and I’m not kidding.
It works on OS X, Linux, and Windows, and you can get the source code from GitHub.
Stomp is not perfect, of course, but I was surprised at how fast it ran on OSX and Linux.
On OSX, the app takes around five seconds to render.
That’s pretty fast for an app that doesn’t support CSS3, and for a browser that only supports IE9 and below.
On Linux, the average app takes more than 30 seconds.
I was also impressed at how quickly it rendered HTML5-ready pages.
Stamp also comes with a CSS parser for HTML5 and CSS3 compatibility, and can render web pages in CSS3.
I wanted to test Stomp out for myself.
To do so, I installed Stomp on an Ubuntu laptop running the Ubuntu 14.04 LTS, which has the latest version of the Stomp browser.
I used the command line to install the application and then opened the app on a laptop running a different version of Stomp.
Stamp runs smoothly.
I tried it out on my iPhone, iPad, and iPad Mini, and on a MacBook Pro.
Stamps app runs well on all three of these devices, and its performance on the iPad Mini was really impressive.
The first time I used Stomp, I was able to render a single HTML5 element, without taking much effort.
Stamping took just five seconds on the iPhone and two seconds on my iPad Mini.
I tried Stamp on both of the iPad mini’s 3.5-inch screens, but it only worked on the smaller screen.
The screen was too small for the app to work at all.
Stamping was very fast, even on Windows, Linux and Windows 7.
It worked well on my MacBook Pro running macOS Sierra 10.12.3.
The speed of Stamping is especially impressive for a web browser extension.
If it’s just a quick HTML5 render of a page, then it’s a small performance hit, but if you’re doing something more complex, it can be a real performance hit.
Stamps rendering speed is pretty fast, but its performance also depends on the type of page.
If the page has no CSS, then Stamps rendering time is relatively slow, but when you add CSS, the speed increases.
For instance, I tried rendering a single
element with no CSS at all and Stamps rendered the element in just under seven seconds.
The next time I ran Stamps, I took less than three seconds to load the HTML5 elements.
If I were to do the same with an element, then I would take five seconds.
Stamped is an extremely lightweight extension, but the speed increase does help.
It takes about 15 seconds to do an HTML5 load on a Mac, which is pretty good.
Stumps performance doesn’t improve as much if you have a very large file.
You might not need Stamps to render large files, but you might need it to render an HTML page on a mobile device.
Stumping also needs to download a lot for it to work.
The extension downloads an extra 10MB when it runs.
HTML5 file on my Mac.
Stump is not a great browser extension if you only want to render HTML5 content.
Stubs rendering speed drops when you are rendering CSS3 content, and Stumps CSS3 performance drops when the CSS is disabled.