Some people frequerntly use the favorites/bookmarks feature in their browser and have a pretty complex system for organizing them. If you would like to start using them too in the desktop version of Internet Explorer, then you should know how to enable the Favorites Bar and/or the Favorites Center. We will show you how to that, in this tutorial:
Tutorials, how to guides and benchmarks about Internet Explorer. Lear how to use it, extend it with add-ons, etc.
Third-party cookies are pieces of data that are saved in your web browser by the website you are currently visiting but their origin is on another domain. Most of the time, they are used by ad services with the purpose of offering you targeted ads based on your browsing history and on your web searches. However, they can raise privacy concerns as they can also be used to store your browsing history across websites that use the same ad services. This is the reason why, in this article, we will share how to disable third-party cookies in all the major web browsers for Windows: Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, Firefox and Opera.
Whenever you open Internet Explorer, the default homepage is automatically loaded. The homage is a website or a web page and it can differ based on your settings. Generally, Internet Explorer uses MSN.com or Bing as its default homepage. Not many users know that you can set multiple sites or pages as the homepage for Internet Explorer. For example, when you start this browser, you may want it to load 7 Tutorials, your inbox and your Facebook account. Here’s how to configure Internet Explorer so that it does that.
There are good reasons why you may want to delete the browsing history or other browsing data, stored by the Internet Explorer app. For example, when you type something in the address bar, some of the suggestions you get are based on your search history and you may not want others to see what you have visited in the past. Also, deleting saved cookies may change your experience with some websites, as they only show you information based on the cookies that you have stored in your browser. In this article we will share which browsing data can be deleted from the Internet Explorer 11 app and how to delete it.
Users who work with a large number of services on the Internet know that having to log in every single time you visit a particular service or website is annoying. For this reason modern web browsers offer you the option to have them save your passwords and autocomplete the login for you the next time you visit a website. In this article we will show how to manage your saved passwords when using the Internet Explorer app for Windows 8.1.
Usually people like to choose one web browser and stick with it for a long time. However, if you feel like the latest update destroys your experience or you realise that another browser suits your needs better, you will probably want to change your browser. To make the passing from one browser to another a little bit easier, all the browsers we use today offer an option to import or export bookmarks. In this article we will share how to import or export your bookmarks when using the desktop version of Internet Explorer 11.
Internet Explorer is such an integral part of Windows that, for some time, you couldn't remove it from Windows. This is not the case anymore and modern versions of Windows allow you to uninstall it if you do not want to use it. But, what happens when you do that? Will Windows stop working well? Will you still be able to browse the web? Will modern apps from the Windows Store work well when they need to access data from the Internet and display it to you? We have run our own experiments, analyzed as many things as we could and discovered 5 things that happen when you remove Internet Explorer from Windows 8.1:
If you’re connected to the Internet there are probably a number of websites that you visit regularly and you want to be able to access them quickly. This is the reason why web browsers have bookmarks: to store your favorite websites in a list and access them quickly whenever you need to visit them. In Internet Explorer, bookmarks are called Favorites and learning how to manage them can be a bit tricky. In this article we will share how to access your favorites, add new ones and how to organize them in the desktop version of Internet Explorer 11.
When you first use the Internet Explorer app in Windows 8.1, you may think that it is really simple and basic, without much in terms of features. You couldn't be more wrong. For example, this browser offers lots of privacy oriented features that give you control over what data is tracked about you and what is not. In this article we will share with you 8 privacy oriented settings that you can configure, in order to get the level of privacy you want. Let's get started:
Even though the Internet Explorer 11 app in Windows 8.1 is a simple, touch oriented version of the desktop browser, it still has a lot of configuration options, that could be hard to understand for users who are just starting to use it. This is the reason why, in this article we will share all the configuration options that are available in the Internet Explorer 11 app and explain them as best we can.
There are certain situations where users prefer to use Private Browsing to make sure they don't leave any trace of their browsing history on the computer they use. Every web browser has this feature and you can easily switch from normal browsing to private browsing. If you need to use private browsing more frequently, you may want to create a set of special shortcuts that start the browser you are using directly in Private Browsing. Here's how this is done in all the major browsers: Internet Explore (both the desktop and the app version), Firefox, Google Chrome and Opera.
A very useful tool that any web browser offers is Private browsing. Even though each browser calls it by a different name (InPrivate, Private Browsing, Incognito or Private Tab), this feature always does the same thing: allows users to browse the web without saving data like cache, history or cookies. However, this is done locally, meaning that only people using your computer won't be able to find out what websites you have visited. The websites you visited, your ISP (Internet Service Provider) and, in fact, every server your requests pass through, know what you visited. In this article we will show how to enable Private browsing in all the major web browsers and how to check if you are browsing privately or not.