In the previous article, we learned how to create a web view and display web content in a Windows desktop application. In this third article of the series, we will look in detail at navigation and handling events, in general. Articles in this series: Part 1: Introduction to Edge and WebView2 Part 2: Creating a…
In the second part of this series, we will see how to use the WebView2 control in a C++ Windows desktop application. We will use a single document interface MFC application that features a toolbar where you can specify an address to navigate to and buttons to navigate back and forward as well as reloading the current page or stopping navigation.
Earlier this month, Microsoft has released the new version of its Edge browser, based on the Chromium project. The new browser works on Windows 10, Windows 8.x, and Windows 7, as well as macOS, iOS, and Android. If your application display web content, you can use the new Edge browser as the rendering engine. This is made possible through the Microsoft Edge WebView2 control, currently in developer preview. In this series, I will show how you can do this in a C++ Windows desktop application.
This Wednesday Google released version 11 of the Chrome Browser. One of the most important addition was the support for speech recognition for English. One can enable speech recognition in an input field by adding the x-webkit-speech proprietary attribute, like in this example:
<input type="text" x-webkit-speech />
The result should look like this (of course, in Chrome 11,…
Today I decided to give a try to Internet Explorer 9, currently in the Release Candidate phase, and available to download at http://www.beautyoftheweb.com. These are the impressions after the first day. I used it for my usual browsing activity, such as email, search, facebook, etc. No benchmarking or things like that. Unfortunatelly, I can’t say…