Internet Explorer 8, 9 and 10 die on Tuesday

58.70% credibility
 
Related

Something Truly Beautiful Is Happening At This Animal Shelter

Shana
424 points

Animal cruelty exposed as World Animal Protection uncovers top 10 worst wildlife attractions

Shana
866 points



Most recent

Noche de Velitas y de armar Casas de Jengibre en Marriott Playa Dormida

Comunicaciones
6 points

ABOGADA KARIN RAMIREZ SILVA A LA ONU

EMPODERAMIENTO FEMEN
14 points

GrupoCnet: nuevo grupo empresarial del Valle del Cauca

Luisa Fernanda Rozo
6 points

¿Cómo tomar decisiones inteligentes impulsadas por datos?

Comunicaciones
12 points

Ser feliz con muy poco

El diario de Enrique
14 points

La evolución del transporte refrigerado y los retos para alcanzar nuevos mercados

Tecnologia
20 points

Arrasan los océanos: La flota china ilegal y las asiáticas piratas campan a sus anchas todo el mundo

NOTICIAS-ETF
174 points

No perdamos nada de nuestro tiempo

El diario de Enrique
14 points

Gran Cena de Navidad en Anandá by Cosmos Cartagena de Indias

Comunicaciones
18 points

La naturaleza no destruye el plástico

NOTICIAS-ETF
28 points
SHARE
TWEET
Internet Explorer has long been the bane of many Web developers’ existence, but here’s some news to brighten your day: Internet Explorer 8, 9 and 10 are reaching ‘end of life’ on Tuesday, meaning they’re no longer supported by Microsoft.

Internet Explorer 8, 9 and 10 die on Tuesday

A patch, which goes live on January 12, will nag Internet Explorer users on launch to upgrade to a modern browser. KB3123303 adds the nag box, which will appear for Windows 7 and Server 2008 R2 users still using the old browsers after installing the update.

It’s great news for developers who still need to target older browsers — not needing to worry about whether or not modern CSS works in these browsers is a dream, and it’s much closer with this move.

End of life means the browsers will no longer receive security updates or any other kind of patches, leaving those running them wide open to new vulnerabilities in the future.

The nag can be disabled by those in enterprises who haven’t made the upgrade yet, through the registry, though it’s probably easier just to jump onto Internet Explorer 11.

What’s even bigger about the end of life for these versions is that this means Internet Explorer 11 is the last version of Microsoft’s old browser that’s left supported, as the company continues to transition customers to Edge on Windows 10.

If you’re still using any version of Internet Explorer below 11, it’s time to upgrade now, before it’s too late.

Fuente: thenextweb.com
SHARE
TWEET
To comment you must log in with your account or sign up!
Featured content