Posts Tagged ‘Spartan’

Is Microsoft’s Spartan Browser Really Becoming a Contender?

Friday, April 24th, 2015

Early reviews of Spartan sound pretty good … but it also sounds like Microsoft still has a bit of work to do on Spartan before it can be considered to be a serious contender.

Project Spartan is the codename of the new web browser that ships with Microsoft’s upcoming Windows 10 operating system. It is one of the major changes of the system, considering that it will replace Internet Explorer as the default browser on the system. Still, for compatibility’s sake, Internet Explorer ships with Windows 10 as well but won’t be default.


This is Microsoft’s New Browser Spartan

Tuesday, March 31st, 2015

Given that IE dominates the browser market, it’s kind of ironic that Spartan’s biggest competitor will most likely be another Microsoft product.

Microsoft pushed out a new build to all Windows 10 Technical Preview users which includes the first official snapshot of the company’s new browser Spartan. You may have read about Spartan before on various sites as leaks of the browser were circulating in the darker corners of the web.


This is Spartan and What We don’t Know yet about Microsoft’s New Browser

Friday, January 23rd, 2015

The ability to gracefully adapt to different devices sounds handy … but I sure hope this doesn’t spell the impending end of IE support; I need those advanced features!

Microsoft revealed two days ago that it will integrate Project Spartan, a new web browser, in its upcoming Windows 10 operating system that is expected to ship later this year. According to Microsoft, Spartan has been designed for Windows 10 with interoperability in mind. The main idea behind the project was to create a browser that would run well on all device types Windows 10 would run on.


How to Enable Experimental Features in Internet Explorer

Monday, January 5th, 2015

Interested in a sneak peek at the potential future of Windows internet browsers? Here’s how …

Mary Jo Foley mentioned recently that Microsoft could ship the company’s upcoming operating system Windows 10 with two browsers instead of just one. These two browsers, different from the two versions of Internet Explorer that Windows 8.x users have access to currently, run independent from each other.