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Author: Emily James
Microsoft's bread and butter is the whole desktop concept. Microsoft isn't going to purposefully break websites. People wishing this would happen just sound crazy, and make us look crazy, and generally hurt the push for a standards based development. Microsoft claims that there have been some conflicts between IE 7 installations and some antivirus engines, so to err on the safe side, the software giant asks that you disable your antivirus protection until the installation is complete. Microsoft uses its own malicious-software removal tool during the installation of IE 7, and it is perhaps this tool that conflicts with some antivirus apps.
Microsoft have got themselves into this mess by their own misguided strategy. By promising backwards compatibility, they've compromised the future direction of the browser. Microsoft's next iteration of Internet Explorer is predictably a solid contender in the browser category. A sleeker and more spare interface will have some old IE users running for the preferences, but even with fewer buttons the new IE works fine right out of the gate. Microsoft is also overhauling the IE security zones in IE 7.
Microsoft's has tethered Internet Explorer to long development cycles with huge changes. This strategy is driven in part by the fact that it has businesses to keep in mind; the company does not want to overwhelm them with frequent minor releases. Microsoft has their page on what they call "Dynamic properties ". While being extremely useful in IE only environments, or to augment IE, it's a property I rarely see used. Microsoft is donating $1.15 per download to Feeding America up to a maximum of $1,000,000. Meals are used for illustrative purposes only.
Microsoft had 67.68 percent of the market in July, down only slightly from 67.77 percent in April. No big feat until you consider that during the previous four month period the browser's share had fallen by nearly three percentage points.
Microsoft, with due reason, would like to continue its current dominance of the web browser market. Microsofts design techniques regarding Internet Explorer is 70 % of their problems, the other 30% is the work of very clever hackers and malicious code writers. Before I start let me just say I hold no ill will towards Microsoft. Microsoft's default is "low". Remember you are only enabling these settings for sites that you put in the "Trusted Sites" list in steps 4-6.
Microsoft's implementation is OK, but is curiously inconsistent. You can open all of the sites in any folder in your Favorites list in tabs, with a single click. Microsoft is hoping that the privacy, security and other improvements bundled into Windows XP SP2 will maintain its dominance in the market for another two years or so until the next version of Windows is ready. But small improvements and countless security patches for IE haven't changed the software's overall functionality much in years, which has given newer browsers such as Firefox an advantage when it comes to cutting-edge features and security. Microsoft's next iteration of Internet Explorer is predictably a solid contender in the browser category. A sleeker and more spare interface will have some old IE users running for the preferences, but even with fewer buttons the new IE works fine right out of the gate.
Microsoft has various excuses for this. That's rediculous; why does everyone else, who already paid for Internet Explorer, have to suffer? Microsoft blames backward-compatibility problems for the stalemate over true Web standards compatibility. Put succinctly, the company has gone its own way for so long and now has to support so many developers who use nonstandard Web technologies that it will be impossible to make IE Web-standards-compliant without breaking half the commercial Web sites on the planet.
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