Download Internet Explorer 10 (IE10) RTM for Windows 7, 20% faster than IE9
Last Updated on Tuesday, 26 February 2013 01:21 Written by admin Tuesday, 26 February 2013 01:21
Internet Explorer 10 has been released to manufacturing and is now available for download for Windows 7 users worldwide. IE10 RTM sports a range of enhancements over its predecessor, including no less than 20% more horsepower, according to Microsoft. Internet Explorer 10 (IE10) RTM is available for download here.
IE10 also comes with enhanced support for web standards, more specifically, for HTML5. Just in case you want to test drive IE10 RTM and a new HTML5 web experience, Microsoft has made available exploretouch.ie.
Download IE10 Release Preview for Windows 7
Last Updated on Tuesday, 13 November 2012 12:22 Written by admin Tuesday, 13 November 2012 12:21
Microsoft already released the final version of Internet Explorer 10 that runs on Windows 8, and if you want to run a piece of the latest iteration of Windows on your Windows 7 machine, here’s your chance to download and test a new Release Preview of IE10.
IE10 on Windows 7 comes with a number of enhancements, including NUI/touch support, increased performance, better security, and more. While the web developers I’ve talked to remain unconvinced, IE10 also plays nice with modern web standards such as HTML5 and CSS3.
From Rob Mauceri, Group Program Manager, Internet Explorer:
The chart below shows the result of Mandelbrot calculations for 21 presets run in IE10, Chrome 23, and Firefox 16, showing IE10 on average is over twice as fast as Chrome and about 20% faster than Firefox. Each calculation was run on identical hardware, a single Samsung Series 9 laptop with an Intel® Core™ i5-2537M CPU @ 1.40 Ghz with 4GB of memory running 64-bit Windows 7. You can see the full data results from this comparison here.
This chart shows the results of 21 Mandelbrot preset calculations run in IE10, Chrome 23, and Firefox 16 on Samsung Series 9 laptop with an Intel® Core™ i5-2537M CPU @ 1.40 Ghz with 4GB of memory running 64-bit Windows 7
More Interoperable HTML5 Support
IE10 shines on Windows 8, and with this release preview, IE10 brings the same powerful HTML5 engine to Windows 7 customers:
Rich Visual Effects: CSS Text Shadow, CSS 3D Transforms, CSS3 Transitions and Animations, CSS3 Gradient, SVG Filter Effects
Sophisticated Page Layouts: CSS3 for publication quality page layouts and application UI (CSS3 grid, flexbox, multi-column, positioned floats, regions, and hyphenation), HTML5 Forms, input controls, and validation
Enhanced Web Programming Model: Better offline applications through local storage with IndexedDB and the HTML5 Application Cache; Web Sockets, HTML5 History, Async scripts, HTML5 File APIs, HTML5 Drag-drop, HTML5 Sandboxing, Web workers, ES5 Strict mode support.
Developers building on these capabilities in Windows 8 can run the same markup with the same performance and capabilities on Windows 7. You can find a full list of new functionality available to developers in the IE10 developer guide here.
Commitment to Privacy with “Do Not Track” on By Default
IE10 continues our focus on helping consumers protect their privacy, which started in IE9 with features such as Tracking Protection. In Windows 8, “Do Not Track” (DNT) is “on” in the Express Settings at time of set-up, and IE10 in Windows 7 also sends a “Do Not Track” signal to Web sites by default.
IE9 Usage on Windows 7 Climbs to 35.5% Worldwide in April
Last Updated on Tuesday, 1 May 2012 05:26 Written by Mire_B Tuesday, 1 May 2012 05:26
I do believe that it’s necessary for Microsoft to applaud every IE victory they can. Its rivals do the same for their browsers, so it’s a healthy enough tactic to keep the Redmond company from getting Internet Explorer buried completely, press-wise.
Among IE’s rather insignificant victories is a continuous market share increase, especially on Windows 7, that’s dwarfing Chrome, Firefox, Opera, and that other browser that doesn’t even merit a reference.
Microsoft is offering some statistics from Net Applications, noting that “IE9 growth on Windows 7 [is] continuing, hitting 35.5% worldwide as of the end of April. The data is particularly encouraging for users and developers in the US, with IE9 growing 4 points of share on Windows 7, hitting 52.9% usage share in April.”
Chrome 18 is at 21% worldwide according to the same Internet metrics company, while Firefox 11/12 is at 15.3%. In the US, Chrome 18 is at 15.1% of the market, while Firefox 11/12’s share climbed to 12.5%.
Critics will always point a finger at Microsoft and accuse the company of coughing up insignificant statistics, noting that Windows 7 users get served IE9 on a silver platter. But those used to being IE-bashing leaders have had to tone down since IE9 was launched, simply because Hachamovitch’s team did a really great job at breaking with the old IE legacy and starting anew.
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