Today, Microsoft has announced a new website, which aims to provide users with some transparency regarding the development of Internet Explorer.
From now on, you will be able to see what the software giant has planned for the future versions of IE and what is under consideration.
So what’s next for Internet Explorer? According to the web site, Microsoft is currently working on:
Less malware is always a good thing.
Earlier this year, Google has announced a new policy where Windows users will no longer be able to install Chrome extensions that were installed from various third party sites and now through the Web Store.
Well, today is the day when the new policy is kicking in, expect to see such extensions disabled automatically (with no way to re-enable them) until all of them are hosted in the Web Store.
Good news for all you alternative Windows Phone browser users out there as the guys behind Surfy has just released an update.
Bringing it to version 4.3, the following build introduces a Launch Pad, allowing you to quickly open pinned web pages. There is also a separate HTML5 Game section pinned in the launch pad, with web based games that can be played offline.
China not included.
Now here’s a quick shout out for you: today guys at Opera are opening 20,000 Opera Max slots and are allowing you to test the software even if it’s not officially available in your country.
A pretty interesting developer preview update has been released today by Opera, which is now sitting at the version 23, and here‘s what new:
A new Heart menu has been introduced, which will now take two instead of one click to add your favorite pages to Stash, although you can also add them to Speed Dial or bookmarks bar (no sight of bookmarks yet).
To celebrate Rubik’s cube 40th anniversary, guys at Google have created a new Chrome experiment, which (as you can see from the video above) allows you to experience (and create) a bunch of fascinating puzzles that revolve around the famous Rubik’s cube.
April, 2014 Desktop Market Share: Google Chrome – Up; Internet Explorer, Firefox, Safari, Opera – Down
And now the desktop numbers…
Microsoft’s Internet Explorer market share has since reached its peak and is down by 0.08 point, from 57.96% to 57.88%.
Well, that didn’t take long.
It appears that Mozilla has finally cracked down from all the content industry pressure and is no longer against implementing DRM into its web browser, at least not against in a way that they refuse to do it. Everything else is pretty much just a PR talk.
At least for now.
Back in February, Mozilla has announced its plans to display ads Firefox’s New Tab Page, which, as you might have expected, did not go well with the community.
Now, it looks like the open source organization has come to senses and is ditching the idea, they said: