Whether you’re coming from classic Edge, Chrome, or some other browser, the new Edge is probably missing a feature you need.
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Basing the new Edge on Chromium is the best decision that Microsoft’s made in years. This is a browser that everyone will want to use.
The new Edge delivers the basic PDF functionality most expect, but missing features from classic Edge could be an issue in the short term.
It’s a stunning admission by Microsoft that raises more questions that it does answers questions.
In the new Microsoft Edge, PWAs, other web apps, and web pages of any kind can be used like native Windows applications.
I suspect that even fans of classic Edge will appreciate how the On Startup and New Tab behavior has changed in the new Edge.
Firefox has a new beta that runs on Windows 10 ARM laptops and it will help make the transition to ARM-based devices a little bit easier.
Those coming from classic Edge may find Favorites management in the new Edge a bit unfamiliar. But Chrome users will feel right at home.
Those moving to the new Edge will find more modern and diverse ways to obtain and manage extensions.
Slack is introducing improved support for Outlook Mail, Outlook Calendar, OneDrive, and Office 365 files.
Opera today announced the latest version of its web browser for Mac, Windows and Linux, codenamed Reborn 3.
Classic Edge allows users to block all web-based automatically playing media. This isn’t possible with the new Edge, at least not yet.
Many are impressed with the first pre-release versions of the new Microsoft Edge, but there are still some functional gaps.
Snap is finally releasing its brand new Andorid app, promising a faster experience, but some of the core issues might still be present.
Curious what features Microsoft turned off or replaced with Edgium? Here's a list of what has been updated.
In the first part of this new series, I take a look at how you can get started now with Microsoft’s next web browser.
Microsoft’s decision to embrace Chromium is correct, but our first public preview of the next version of Edge hints at how this transition will unfold.
Microsoft is doubling the number of people that you can call in a Skype group at once.
Snapchat is announcing new types of lenses, updated Lens Studio, a new AR bar, and new Snap Kit tools as it looks to grow.
In memory of the beloved Microsoft consumer products and services that have been ripped from our cold, dead hands.
Walmart this week announced that it is partnering with Google to bring Assistant-based voice ordering to its customers.
I guess the only surprise here is when this would happen. But Microsoft is indeed shutting down the ebook functionality in its Edge web browser.
Skype's automatic call answering feature is malfunctioning on Android, putting user's privacy at risk.
Facebook is launching a new "Why am I seeing this post?" feature that explains the exact reason behind a post showing up on your News Feed.
Today, Google is killing off Inbox, its simpler interface for Gmail. But instead of addressing this, Google is today celebrating Gmail. Which is terrible.
This week’s Apple services event was anticlimactic, full of bluster but only vague promises for the most part.
Microsoft announced this week that it was granted a court order giving it control of 99 websites tied to an Iranian hacker group.