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IEBlog

Internet Explorer Team Blog
  • Blog Post: HTML5, Site-Ready and Experimental

    As the technologies around HTML5 continue to develop, people need a better way to distinguish the more experimental parts of HTML5 from the parts ready for use in mainstream sites. The recent browser technology kerfuffle around WebSockets offers a clear example of the problem that developers and consumers...
  • Blog Post: User Experiences: Evolving the blue “e”

    “IE9 started from the premise that the modern web will deliver HTML5 experiences that feel more like native applications than sites. Building on hardware-accelerated SVG, canvas, video, audio, and text, developers will use the power of the whole PC to achieve great performance. On the modern web...
  • Blog Post: Product Feedback Systems

    Several people on the Windows Internet Explorer team have written blog posts about our feedback mechanisms ( our use of automated telemetry in Windows , how to write a great bug , how to submit bugs , etc) for IE9. After looking at the many similarities and obvious differences between manual feedback...
  • Blog Post: Tab Isolation

    Tab isolation has recently become a more popular topic . This post is a quick survey of what tab isolation is, how it works, and what it provides. What is it? Tab isolation is a way to improve a browser’s reliability by containing the impact of a crash. Depending on how it’s implemented, tab isolation...
  • Blog Post: Engineering POV: IE6

    The topic of site support for IE6 has had a lot of discussion on the web recently as a result of a post on the Digg blog . Why would anyone run an eight-year old browser? Should sites continue to support it? What more can anyone do to get IE6 users to upgrade? For technology enthusiasts, this topic...
  • Blog Post: Engineering POV

    To date, this blog has focused on the engineering specifics of what we've done with the IE product. From our point of view, it's been a useful forum both for talking and listening. Looking at the comments, we can understand what makes sense to readers and where we need to be clearer. At the same time...
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