Latest Internet Explorer Stories
MailRepair, one of the leading providers of specialized file repair and data recovery solutions, presents Easy Outlook Express Repair, the latest addition to its growing line of products.
Outlook Import, a leading supplier of premium data conversion and migration tools, announces the release of the new and improved Outlook Import Wizard, a powerful data import tool and one of the
This week those Windows 7 users will finally be able to upgrade to Internet Explorer 10.
Microsoft is reaching out to Web developers with a new campaign that they hope will entice those individuals to create pages and sites that are compatible with the current version of their Internet Explorer browser.
The new Pak offers a way for network administrators to manage and enforce an array of settings in the popular internet browser. (PRWEB) January 24, 2013
Today, there’s yet another development in the long and monotonous story about Java that just refuses to stop unfolding.
The flawed Internet Explorer browser, not bad blood with Microsoft, is the reason that Windows Phone users have been unable to access Google Maps on their mobile devices, officials from the Mountain View, California-based tech giant have claimed.
Microsoft is now investigating reports that Internet Explorer versions 6, 7 and 8 are leaving the computers which run them vulnerable to zero-day attacks.
Now that Windows 8 has spent a few weeks out in the world as a final, finished product, researchers are beginning to report on its security measures while Microsoft prepares to release the OS’s very first security patch.
A web browser is an application used for retrieving, presenting, and transferring information over the Internet. Information is gathered by a Uniform Resource Identifier (URI), which can be a web page, an image, a video, or any other type of content viewed on the browser. The most widely used web browsers are Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Internet Explorer, and Apple Safari. The first web browser was invented by Sir Tim Berners-Lee in 1990 called the Worldwide Web, later known...
- To swell, as grain or wood with water.