Three years after replacing Internet Explorer, the technology recognizes Edge's failure and focuses on producing Chrome's "brother" as a native Windows 10 browser.
When it was introduced in Windows 10 in 2015, Edge intended to be the Internet browsing experience to replace the outdated Internet Explorer. The technology was built from scratch and intended to be lightweight, fast and secure, but ended up having several problems, leading to being quickly discarded by users. Three years later, Microsoft will build a new browser, this time based on Chromium, based on open source, which served as the basis for Google's Chrome.
According to Windows Central, the browser has the code name Anaheim and is a step to revitalize the navigation system integrated into the PC. The strategy is based on that introduced in Android and iOS systems, whose versions of Edge use engines native to these platforms.
In addition to information from an anonymous secure source, Microsoft engineers were spotted tinkering with the Chromium project code, helping Chrome run on ARM, with the publication suggesting that the new browser run on Windows 10 in the ARM architecture.
By introducing your vision for Chromium in Windows 10, Microsoft's hostility to Chrome may end. So far, the Chrome install executable had been removed from the Windows store due to usage policy violation conflicts with Edge.