The ones created by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) the people who invented the web itself. The W3C created these standards so the web would work better for everyone. New browsers, mainly, support these W3C standards; old browsers, mainly, don't.
You might consider upgrading to any of the following browsers. Doing so will allow you to use and view websites as their creators intended. Note. We do not endorse one particular browser over any other so please make an informed decision about which one is right for you.However, the following selection consists of free software, used by many people and built to very high standards.
Firefox is a browser built for speed and security, and getting rave reviews from the likes of PC World, PC Magazine, and USA Today. This free and fast little browser can block unwanted popups, and keep your desktop clutter-free with tabbed browsing.
Opera is a browser that's turning some heads, and for good reason: it comes with a powerful e-mail program, a great chat client, tabbed browsing, and toolbars that let you quickly search the Internet for information.
Internet Explorer for Windows is the most widely used browser.
Firefox is a browser built for speed and security, now available for Macs and getting rave reviews from the likes of PC World, PC Magazine, and USA Today. This free and fast little browser can block unwanted popups, and keep your desktop clutter-free with tabbed browsing.
Safari is a fast, free browser for OS X, and is quickly becoming the de facto browser on the Mac. While it only runs on OS X 10.2 or later, it's a sleek little browser that comes with all the niceties: tabbed browsing, popup blocking, and other excellent security settings that ensure that your online time is worry-free.
Camino, The alternative Mac OS X browser to Mozilla and Firefox adds performance, stability, and rendering improvements to a long list of easy-to-use features.