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Found 12 results

  1. Most expected this was coming, not this soon. Google got away and backed its decision to say new Edge Chromium as an unsupported browser on its sites such as Duo for web, Meet and YouTube when it was in development, once the Edge stable version has been released the Search engine giant has started to show its true colors to Microsoft who is actively contributing to Chromium. The company is now aggressively prompting Edge users on its websites such as Google Search, Google News, Google Docs and Google Translate to “Switch to the Chrome” browser. It all started w
  2. This week at its Ignite 2019 conference in Orlando, Microsoft announced the general availability date of its new Chromium-based Edge browser, which has been in public testing since April. Beginning on January 15, it will be considered generally available, meaning that it will start updating users to its new browser. Unfortunately, it's going to be missing a few key features. ARM64 support will be missing at launch, despite Microsoft having released its own ARM-powered PC just this week. You also won't find the new browser for Xbox One or HoloLens; and it probably goes without sayin
  3. Microsoft's Edge Chromium browser to ship in Windows 10 as soon as it's generally available Here at Microsoft's Ignite 2019 conference, the company announced the general availability date for its new Chromium-based Edge browser. The rebuilt Edge will be available on January 15. In fact, if you sign up for the Beta channel, you can get the release candidate right now. The next question is that of when the browser will actually ship with Windows 10, with many speculating that it might ship in 20H1 - which would be the first feature update after Janu
  4. Microsoft will be pushing out the new Edge via Windows Update to the majority of Windows 10 users In an article on how to stop it, Microsoft has revealed that they will be pushing out the Chromium-based Edge browser to the majority of Windows 10 users. Microsoft will be pushing out the update, replacing the old Edge, to all Windows 10 users on Windows 10 RS4 (April 2018 Update) and newer. This may of course cause compatability issues, and Microsoft is releasing a Blocker Toolkit for enterprise users to control the rollout. Microsoft writes: To he
  5. Microsoft is now accepting submissions for Edge Chromium extensions Developers can now submit their extensions for Microsoft's new Chromium-based Edge browser, the company announced today. The new Edge is set for launch on January 15, so Microsoft wants to have a robust Edge Addons store, also saying that if you're a developer and you have a Chromium extension, it likely won't take any additional work to port it to Edge. If you have created a new Edge Legacy extension, the last day to submit it will be tomorrow, December 17. It makes sense though,
  6. Microsoft is back to its regular schedule with Edge Dev builds, after a late release last week, and today's update brings the browser version up to number 80.0.334.2. As with most builds based on Chromium 80 so far, this one is light on new additions, and it mostly brings fixes and smaller improvements to the experience. It also still doesn't include support for ARM64, which debuted in the Canary channel last week. With that being said, there are a couple of new features, which include a setting to force tracking prevention to be set to Strict when the user is browsing in an InPriv
  7. Windows 10's built-in Edge browser (now informally called Legacy Edge) has always natively supported ARM64, or at least since Windows on ARM was a thing. But up until now, those testing out Microsoft's new Chromium-based Edge browser haven't been able to run it natively on ARM; they could only get the x86 version running in emulation. Now, testers can finally use native ARM64 Edge Chromium. While most 32-bit Intel apps run fine in virtualization on ARM processors, browsers don't. Browsers generate code in real-time, making it hard to cache. That means that for Windows on ARM to be
  8. It was almost a year ago that Microsoft announced that it's rebuilding its Edge browser from Google's open-source Chromium project. Today at its Ignite 2019 conference in Orlando, it finally announced that general availability is slated for January 15, and the release candidate is coming today. Well now, that release candidate is finally available from the Beta channel. The version number is 79.0.309.11; Dev and Canary are on the newer Chromium 80, which is to be expected given that they're updated more frequently. In fact, you can expect Edge Beta to move to Chromium 80 right befo
  9. Microsoft's new Edge browser, based on the Chromium project, is set to release on January 15, and when it does, it'll be missing a few features, such as history syncing and extension syncing. Another thing that'll be missing, for those using the current version of Edge, is the ability to set tabs aside to use later. But if you're using this feature in the current version of Edge. As spotted by Techdows, if you install the stable version of Microsoft Edge - which is only available through unofficial methods - on Windows 10, your tabs set aside will be available as favorites. Upon la
  10. Microsoft usually only provides detailed changelogs for Edge builds in the Dev channel, but today, the company has changed things up with a forum post dedicated to the latest Canary build, which carries number 80.0.319.0. The company says it's still determining if it will keep publishing daily changelog posts for Canary builds and is gauging interest in them. To kick things off, Microsoft posted the changelog in a very cryptic way, but user Cameron_Bush managed to decipher the text. Despite being on a daily release cycle, there's quite a lot that's new in the build, including the a
  11. Edge, both in its UWP form and the new Chromium-based version, has supported dark mode for some time, but it only applies to the browser interface itself, and not web content. However, as spotted by eagle-eyed Reddit user Leopeva64-2 (via OnMSFT), Microsoft has added a flag in the latest Canary build of Edge that lets users force web content to be displayed in dark mode. Many websites (like Neowin) already offer a built-in dark theme, and there's also a number of extensions that can force websites to display in dark mode, but it's still interesting to see the feature being implemen
  12. Microsoft will be releasing the final version of the new Chromium-based Edge browser on the 15th of January and it appears Microsoft is testing dropping the beta label on the icon for the browser. WindowsUnited reports that on a number of installations of the beta build of the browser the Beta label has disappeared, suggesting Microsoft is testing some back-end server-side changes in readiness of the final release on the 15th. Microsoft will be pushing out the new Chromium-based Edge browser, replacing the EdgeHTML-powered version for all Windows 10 users. Microsoft says the t
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