Microsoft is Finally Retiring The Iconic Internet Explorer in June 2022

Internet Explorer, the vanilla internet browser from Microsoft since the launch of Windows is in its final days. Microsoft has announced that they are pulling out the plug for the native browser from next year. 

That said there will still be updates and even a few features built into older browsers such as Google Chrome with support for WebGL (fullscreen rendering).

The reasons behind this decision aren’t quite known but it’s likely related to cost or bandwidth-efficiency issues on both ends of things. It seems possible that all current versions may get pushed back down until new devices can handle modern tech like DirectX 10 API changes which require multiple cores instead of just one core at best. The timing here could also depend on how long users want IE10/11 installed so you won “win” again if newer tablets come along before they are more than 2 years old already.

This decision is mainly due to many users don’t using this browser in contemporary times. Most users on Windows opt for faster browsers such as Google Chrome, Microsoft Edge, and Mozilla Firefox.

Most users on Windows opt for faster browsers such as Google Chrome, Microsoft Edge, and Mozilla Firefox.

 Many people prefer using Opera because it runs an older version of the same technology which makes IE7 compatible by default with other web applications. Because Adobe Flash Player does not yet run natively across PCs based OS’s (Windows 10 x64/x86), most Internet sites simply do NOT support its features including “scripting” or user input events that rely upon javascript code rather than hardware keyboard keys or mouse buttons. If you want to get up-to-date speed through a modern software development environment without having your current programs locked down from compatibility issues then have at least give these two old rivals time before they take over our computing world..