The on-page video still plays, in case you want to see it on the page.
Unfortunately, pop-out didn't work for live streaming Facebook video.
Furthermore, unlike Google Chrome, Opera lets you sort its extension gallery by popularity and includes a Privacy & Security category.
The number of extensions you can choose from is limited compared with Chrome and Firefox's extensive catalogs, but the big ones most people would want—Last Pass, Ghostery, Ad Block, and the like—are there, along with Opera's own VPN offering, Surf Easy, which Opera claims will be a free, included part of the browser in future releases.
Installation options let you choose from an impressive 50-plus languages.It's a 32-bit application—no 64-bit version yet—and a fresh installation took up 136MB on my hard drive, compared with 406MB for Google Chrome and 92MB for Mozilla Firefox.Interface Opera is pleasing to the eye, with square tabs that have slightly rounded corners, sort of a middle ground between Internet Explorer and Microsoft Edge's perfectly square tabs and Firefox's very round ones.Like Firefox and Chrome, Opera lets you dress up the browser's interface with Themes, but these are a far cry from the Opera themes of yesteryear.The current iterations only affect the background for your Speed Dial new-tab page.The same can be said for easy sharing to social networks—one of the primary activities on today's Web.bookmark feature shows a grid of thumbnails for all your bookmarked sites.Opera runs on Windows XP through Windows 10, Mac OS X 10.7 Lion or later, and five popular Linux distributions.It's the last major browser to still support XP with security updates.On first run, a dialog asks if you want Opera to be your default Web browser.But the browser defaults to sending usage and crash data to Opera's servers, which I'd prefer to be opt-in.