'Brave' is a browser from the Mozilla Project, and their aim is to reduce the time that websites take to load by removing lots of the unnecessary stuff (adverts, tracking cookies and other privacy-invading bits of software).
It does that very effectively, and without changing the website you're looking at too much. Brave also loads your web links in the background, so you won't see the new page until it's fully loaded and ready to view.
Dolphin was originally one of the only Android browsers to support 'gestures', which let you get around the internet using swipes and patterns drawn across the screen. There are other browsers that also do that now, but Dolphin's speed and reliability, along with some other useful features, mean it's still one of the best browsers.
Like Brave, it also has ad-blocking built into it, which is an important feature for any browser these days: letting you read the sites you're visiting without being directed through various adverts along the way.
Chrome is Google's own internet browser, and comes pre-installed on a lot of Android phones and tablets – but it isn't always set as the default browser.
Chrome is really easy to use, which is why a lot of people prefer it. There's only one menu button, which lets you open all of your options and settings with a couple of screen taps.
This browser makes it very easy to get around the internet. You can drag your finger from the left edge to go back one page, or a swipe from the right to go forwards. The menu is easy to understand, with all your settings in one place. There are also plenty of themes to let you personalise the look of the browser.
If you're using an older, or smaller smartphone like a Galaxy Ace, you might want to try out UC Mini - a lightweight version of UC Browser for small screens or slower hardware.
On the other hand, if you've got a powerful, large-screened tablet or smartphone, you should try UC Browser HD, which gives you a much clearer, better looking experience.
The Android version of Opera doesn't support extensions yet, but it does still include tabbed browsing, an excellent download manager, and 'Discover', which is a news feed that pulls stories from around the internet. If you use Opera for PC, make sure to sync to 'Opera Link' to keep all your bookmarks and saved passwords in one place.
The full version of Opera for Android is only supported on kit that uses Android 4.0 and above, so if you're using something a little older, give Opera Mini a try. It's a more lightweight version of Opera, that's ideal for older, or slower, handsets.
Hopefully that's you sorted, but if you need more help, you can get in touch with a Team Knowhow Expert here.