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|10-07-2009, 03:17 AM||#1 (permalink)|
BEIJING, July 31 (Xinhuanet) -- A leading technology website has suggested Internet Explorer 6 (IE6) should be disposed of in the technological garbage heap since it
is "outdated". Mashable, a website that draws over 5 million readers every month, says that with the upcoming release of HTML 5 (Hyper Text Mark-up Language) many IE6
users may find themselves unable to use the web.
HTML is the language of the web, and HTML 5 will provide greater functionality. But while old browsers may still work with websites written in HTML 5, they will not
obtain the best experience or functionality. With more companies dropping support for IE6 many users may be left out in the cold.
Digg, Facebook and YouTube are all about to end their support for IE 6 and are recommending that users switch to a browser that works.
It is estimated that between 15 and 25 percent of Internet users browse the web with IE6, partly because it is the browser that came with the most used operating
system Windows XP. But many individuals and companies have simply failed to upgrade. Digg, a social news website made for people to discover and share content from the
Internet, suggests that more than 70 percent of those using IE6 were forced to do so by their company.
"Any IT manager who forces his company to run IE 6 in 2009 is dangerously incompetent and should probably not be in charge of anything more complicated than buying
biscuits," suggests Shane Richmond, who writes for the Daily Telegraph's technology column. But he concedes there may be reasons behind the decision to keep using IE6
despite its age. "It's possible that they're doing this because their company uses an intranet, or some other custom-built web service, that was designed to work in
IE 6 and is useless in any other browser," Richmond says.
But now there are "far superior browsers like Firefox, Safari, Opera and Chrome, as well as Internet Explorer 8," Mashable's Ben Parr says, "IE6 was fine enough for
use in 2001, but for web apps to evolve and grow into tools that run just as seamlessly as desktop apps, the browser that requires the most hacks, time, and energy to
make things work must be set aside."
As more website drift away from providing support for IE6, so too might Internet users think about changing their browser, says Ben Parr. "The only way at this point
that people will upgrade it if their favorite web tools don't work in IE6."
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