All Popular Browsers and Applications Are Supported
Internet Download Manager supports all popular browsers including IE, AOL, MSN, Mozilla, Netscape, Firefox, Avant Browser, and many others. Internet Download Manager supports all versions of all popular browsers, and it can be integrated into any Internet application to take over downloads using unique "Advanced Browser Integration" feature.

Easy Download With One Click
When you click on a download link in a browser, IDM will take over the download and accelerate it. You don't need to do anything special, just browse the Internet as you usually do. IDM will catch your downloads and accelerate them. IDM supports HTTP, FTP, HTTPS and MMS protocols.

YouTube Grabber
Internet Download Manager can record and download FLV videos from popular sites like YouTube, MySpaceTV, and Google Video. The best way of downloading webpage embedded videos from the Internet is here. After installing IDM, "Download This Video" button pops up whenever you are watching a video anywhere in the Internet. Just click on the button to start downloading clips.

If you access sites that require your username and password you can set Internet Explorer to auto fill in the information for you after you’ve entered the first few characters of each field.

  • In Internet Explorer, Click on Tools, then “Internet Options”.
  • Click the Content Tab.
  • In the “Personal Information” area, click “Auto Complete”.
  • Check the “User names and passwords on forms” Box.
  • Click OK to Finish Up.

What is HTML?

HTML stands for Hyper Text Mark-up Language. It is the programming code that is used to write web pages that are stored on servers. Every web page that you view in a browser is written in HTML or XML (a newer language). Your browser is designed to interpret and display web pages coded in HTML.

What is HTTP?

HTTP (Hypertext Transfer Protocol) is the set of rules for transferring files (text, graphic images, sound, video, and other multimedia files) on the World Wide Web. As soon as a web user opens a web browser, they are making use of HTTP. The beginning of almost every web page address begins with HTTP, which indicates that that the session being requested will use the HTTP protocol.

HTTP concepts include the idea that files can contain references to other files (hyperlinks) whose selection will cause additional transfer requests.

Every web server contains an HTTP program that waits for and handles HTTP requests (from browsers) when they arrive. When a request comes in, the web server sends back the requested file or files associated with the request. (Most web pages consist of more than one file.)

Every web browser is an HTTP client that sends requests to web servers. When a browser user enters a request by entering a web address (URL) in the browser address bar or by clicking on a hyperlink, the browser builds an HTTP request and sends it to the server at the Internet Protocol address (IP address) indicated by the URL.