Linked by Thom Holwerda on Fri 4th Jun 2010 15:36 UTC
Internet & Networking Earlier this week, Apple launched a HTML5 Showcase page, displaying several uses for HTML5 and related technologies. However, it turns out that Apple is using trickery to block out browsers other than Safari, with the end result that browsers with better support for web standards than Safari can't access the demos.
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RE: The real scandal are ..
by Neolander on Sun 6th Jun 2010 09:03 UTC in reply to "The real scandal are .."
Member since:

Most of IE9's support is "unknown". That's fine, however giving a final result where all "unknown" is assumed to be "false" is horribly wrong. I'm not an IE advocate at all, be it only because putting a web browser at the core of an OS is a horrible design mistake, but this issue makes this test looks as biaised as Microsoft's one, in my opinion...

Edited 2010-06-06 09:05 UTC

Reply Parent Score: 3

RE[2]: The real scandal are ..
by Kroc on Sun 6th Jun 2010 09:13 in reply to "RE: The real scandal are .."
Kroc Member since:

IE9 is still a year away. Until they ship it, it doesn’t exist and nor does support for this or that. It’s not like open source browsers where you can download trunk and see what’s in there.

Reply Parent Score: 1

Neolander Member since:

Then they should write "Unknown" as IE9's result. Displaying a percentage somehow implies that they already know what's inside, and what is especially funny is that under certain circumstances, IE9 gets a lower score than IE 8 ! ^^'

Edited 2010-06-06 10:15 UTC

Reply Parent Score: 2