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How to search for functions with a dot (eg. tf.nn.relu()) from the adress bar without getting 'site could not be loaded'?

Kuphostiwe

I just switched to Firefox from Chrome and so far Im loving it, except for one tiny bit, which unfortunatly drives me crazy:

When I use the search from the adress bar to look up functions with dots '.' in them, Firefox always assumes these are websites, add 'www.' and takes me to ' Site could not be loaded' instead of using google to search.

Is there any way to change this behaviour in the adress bar?

I just switched to Firefox from Chrome and so far Im loving it, except for one tiny bit, which unfortunatly drives me crazy: When I use the search from the adress bar to look up functions with dots '.' in them, Firefox always assumes these are websites, add 'www.' and takes me to ' Site could not be loaded' instead of using google to search. Is there any way to change this behaviour in the adress bar?

Eminye Imininingwane Yohlelo

Isisebenziso

  • I-ejenti Engumsebenzisi: Mozilla/5.0 (Windows NT 10.0; Win64; x64; rv:57.0) Gecko/20100101 Firefox/57.0

Eminye Imininingwane

FredMcD
  • Top 10 Contributor
4229 izisombululo 59017 izimpendulo
Kuphostiwe

Can you show us some of the things you want to look up?

Can you show us some of the things you want to look up?

Umnikazi wombuzo

Sure, heres the example I mentioned:

tf.nn.relu() or tf.contrib

Sure, heres the example I mentioned: tf.nn.relu() or tf.contrib
FredMcD
  • Top 10 Contributor
4229 izisombululo 59017 izimpendulo
Kuphostiwe

Firefox can’t find the server at tf.nn.relu().

It's the dots that confuse the browser into thinking this a web address. I called for more help.

'''''Firefox can’t find the server at tf.nn.relu().''''' It's the dots that confuse the browser into thinking this a web address. I called for more help.
the-edmeister
  • Top 25 Contributor
  • Moderator
5395 izisombululo 40084 izimpendulo
Kuphostiwe

Try adding a one letter Keyword in Options > Search --> under One-Click Search Engines

Example:

  1. Under One-Click Search Engines highlight Yahoo, then under the Keyword field double-click to get the "text area" to appear.
  2. Type in the letter y and then hit Enter to add that as the Keyword for that Search Engine.
  3. Then to do a search at Yahoo using those parameters, type y then a space and then the tf.nn.relu() search parameters.

y tf.nn.relu() typed in the Location Bar gives me this Yahoo search https://search.yahoo.com/yhs/search?p=tf.nn.relu%28%29&ei=UTF-8&hspart=mozilla&hsimp=yhs-002

Your keyword then the space "tells" Firefox that you want to do a search using the parameters following that space" character.

Try adding a one letter '''Keyword''' in Options > Search --> under '''''One-Click Search Engines''''' Example: # Under '''''One-Click Search Engines''''' highlight '''Yahoo''', then under the '''Keyword''' field double-click to get the "text area" to appear. #Type in the letter '''y''' and then hit Enter to add that as the Keyword for that Search Engine. # Then to do a search at Yahoo using those parameters, type '''y''' then a space and then the '''tf.nn.relu()''' search parameters. '''y''' '''tf.nn.relu()''' typed in the Location Bar gives me this Yahoo search https://search.yahoo.com/yhs/search?p=tf.nn.relu%28%29&ei=UTF-8&hspart=mozilla&hsimp=yhs-002 Your '''keyword''' then the '''space''' "tells" Firefox that you want to do a search using the parameters following that ''space" character.
jscher2000
  • Top 10 Contributor
8638 izisombululo 70669 izimpendulo
Kuphostiwe

Here's a lazier workaround:

Preface your query with an apostrophe (single tick mark). While this is not the most aesthetic solution, I think it is one of the fastest to type:

'tf.nn.relu() => https://www.google.com/search?q=%27tf.nn.relu%28%29&ie=utf-8&oe=utf-8&client=firefox-b-1-ab

You also can use a left bracket -- [ -- in the first position if you prefer.

Here's a lazier workaround: Preface your query with an apostrophe (single tick mark). While this is not the most aesthetic solution, I think it is one of the fastest to type: 'tf.nn.relu() => https://www.google.com/search?q=%27tf.nn.relu%28%29&ie=utf-8&oe=utf-8&client=firefox-b-1-ab You also can use a left bracket -- [ -- in the first position if you prefer.