Choosing a web browser can be tough. Here, we pit the latest versions of Chrome, Internet Explorer, Safari, Opera, Firefox, Edge, and Vivaldi against one another to try and name the best browser for most users.
Although Microsoft's Edge browser did see a minor uptick in its user numbers in October, it is a far cry from the deserters fleeing the various versions of Internet Explorer. Instead, most seem to be flocking to Firefox.
If you're still running an old version of Internet Explorer, it really is time to upgrade, as extended support has ended for almost all of them. The latest patch for Edge and IE11 has left out 7, 8, 9 and in some cases 10 as well.
On the seemingly never-ending road to killing off use of old, insecure software, Microsoft is now encouraging people to drop IE 8 and 9 by stating that Office 365 will not operate at its full functionality without the Edge browser.
If your'e a regular Internet Explorer user, you'll want to make sure that your browser is up to date, as Microsoft has just released a new patch for its ageing browser that affects all versions across many operating systems.
Would you like to pin website bookmarks to the Start Menu or Task Bar in Windows 10, in order to use browser links like apps? It's not as easy as it should be, especially if you want to use Chrome or Firefox, but we'll tell you how.
Unlikely to impact the majority of streaming media consumers, Microsoft's video streaming standard Silverlight will not be supported in the upcoming Microsoft Edge Web browser that's shipping with Windows 10.
Microsoft has followed up one of its original posts on the Edge browsers by giving intricate details of the many different APIs and scripting languages that will be left behind from the days of Internet Explorer.