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Descargar Internet Explorer 8.0 Beta 2

Internet Explorer XP 8.0 Beta 2

Por Microsoft Corporation  (Freeware)
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Change Your Default Search Engine In Internet Explorer

Internet Explorer es el navegador Web más famoso del mundo. La seguridad, la facilidad de uso y las mejoras en RSS, CSS y soporte para Ajax son las prioridades de Microsoft para Internet Explorer. Esta versión de IE funciona en Windows XP.

La última versión del navegador incluye soporte para:

  • Aceleradores - que permiten que se pueda invocar a aplicaciones web soportadas sin tener que acceder explícitamente a ellas.
  • WebSlices - que permiten subscribirse a una parte de una página y monitorizarla desde una rediseñada Barra de Favoritos.
  • InPrivate funcionalidades de privacidad.
  • SmartScreen filtro anti phishing.
Título: Internet Explorer 8.0 Beta 2
Nombre de fichero: IE8-WindowsXP-x86-ENU.exe
Tamaño de fichero: 15.94MB (16,710,688 bytes)
Requisitos: Windows XP / Windows 10 / Windows 10 64-bit
Idiomas: Múltiples idiomas
Licencia: Freeware
Fecha añadida: 28 de agosto de 2008
Autor: Microsoft Corporation
www.microsoft.com
MD5 Checksum: 9A2B14B0F8219D55D013BABE60459D13

While Beta 1 was for developers, we think that anyone who browses or works on the web will enjoy IE8 Beta 2. Before the team blogs about our Beta 2 in detail, here’s an overview of what you’ll find in IE8.

We focused our work around three themes: everyday browsing (the things that real people do all the time), safety (the term most people use for what we’ve called ‘trustworthy’ in previous posts), and the platform (the focus of Beta 1, how developers around the world will build the next billion web pages and the next waves of great services).
Everyday Browsing

We looked very hard at how people really browse the web. We looked at a lot of data about how people browse and tried a lot of different designs in front of many kinds of people, not just technologists. As tempting as it is to list here all the changes both big and small in IE8, we’ll take a more holistic approach. That’s how we built the product and how we’d like to talk about it.

From our customer research, we saw that the bulk of user activity outside of web pages involved tabs and “navigation” – the act of getting to the site the user wants to get to. We also knew that adding features has an impact only if they’re “in the flow” of how people actually use the product. Another menu item might matter in a checklist on a blog somewhere, but won’t matter to real people browsing. That’s why IE8’s New Tab experience is so remarkable: it’s obvious – after you see it:

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