IEEE.org runs on most current Web browsers and operating systems. The following information will help to ensure that you have the best experience when viewing content throughout the site.
For the most optimized experience, it is recommended that visitors view IEEE.org with one of the following browsers. Note: Listed is the minimum version of each browser supported:
Note: IEEE Xplore does not support IE8 or IE9. See browser support information for IEEE Xplore.
Other popular browsers and versions (including mobile devices) are also regularly tested by IEEE and, wherever possible, efforts have been made to ensure that key content and functionality are accessible. If your browser is not supported, you should still be able to access the site but may encounter some display problems.
The site has been developed to comply with Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act and checkpoints of WCAG 2.0 to provide access to all individuals, with or without disabilities, seeking information on IEEE.org. IEEE strives to increase accessibility of Web content and continues to work to improve methods to make content available to all viewers. If you are having difficulty accessing content on the site, or if you have suggestions to improve it, please fill out the feedback form.
For your protection, IEEE uses 128-bit Secured Socket Layer (SSL) strong encryption during your online sessions. You will not be able to access the IEEE.org site with browsers that do not support 128-bit encryption.
Encryption is a sophisticated way of scrambling all information transmitted online before it leaves your computer so that all information, including username, passwords, and any online financial transactions, are completely unreadable by unauthorized third parties. No transactional information will be transmitted without first being encrypted.
To verify that your browser is setup for 128-bit encryption see the following instructions.
Internet Explorer users:
All versions of Mozilla Firefox support 128-bit encryption.
The Safari browser displays a lock icon at the top right corner of the browser window when you're viewing a secure (https://) site. This symbol is absent when viewing an unsecured (http://) site. Safari can use both 40-bit and 128-bit strong encryption; the Web Site determines which level of encryption is used at a given time.
All versions of Google Chrome support 128-bit encryption.