The final cache and 404 page for Internet Explorer are now available.

On June 15, Microsoft officially put an end to its infamous web browser by announcing that it would no longer be supported on Windows 10 devices. Microsoft’s Edge browser will continue to host remnants of Internet Explorer’s shell in order to maintain any outdated webpages that were created for IE. Although Microsoft hasn’t been maintaining Internet Explorer for years, it will still function on a desktop running Windows 7 or 8.

Few people are likely to lament the browser’s departure. It was the unwelcome U2 album of its time and was installed without the user’s consent on every new Windows PC sold in the early 2000s. Due to its numerous security holes, Internet Explorer served as a virtual gold mine for hackers. Microsoft’s tardiness in updating the browser to counter such assaults didn’t help.

Even so, any update is preferable to none. Now that it has passed away, Internet Explorer can still cause issues for those who still use it. The ghost of Internet Explorer might not completely vanish, just like the security flaws are present in the zombie remains of Adobe Flash Player.