“Clear your browser cache” is the first response tech people give when you encounter webpage problems. We’ll look at why that is and how to clear the cache.
Clearing the Internet Explorer cache is a simple process. While you’re clearing the browser cache you can also clear a few other items.
The menu bar and toolbars in web browsers are very easy to hide, often by accident. I’ll show you a couple of ways to get them back.
View cookies in IE using the normal easy-to-remember way, or the quick way.
IExplore.exe, aka Internet Explorer or ‘IE’, can crash, but it’s not always its fault. We’ll look at some of the things that can cause IExplore.exe to crash, and steps you can take.
Web browsers aren’t necessarily the most secure approach to saving your login passwords. I’ll show you how to disable the feature and clear out any previously remembered passwords in IE, Firefox and Chrome.
As you’ll see, website-browser compatibility is a bit of a mess. The solution is just what you suggest: have more than one browser ready to go on your computer.
Internet Explorer has become a better browser over time and updating regularly is just a good idea. Especially when it comes to IE 11.
Internet Explorer is a Windows component masquerading as an application. As a result, reinstalling IE isn’t completely possible. I’ll review what we can do to get close to reinstalling Internet Explorer.
The error message actually leads us down the path that we need to repair your installation of Internet Explorer.
Windows 8 introduced a few new ways to do things and hid some of the old and familiar ones. I’ll show you three things that will make living with Windows 8 easier without installing anything at all.
An update can leave a large amount of temporary files, and even the old copy of the software still on the computer. After understanding what might be left, a cleanup tool might be called for.
You can install as many browsers as you like. Personally, I usually install at least two, if not three. However, there can be only one default.