To commemorate his death, he spent a month and 430,000 ($ 330) designing and ordering a tomb with the Explorer “E” logo and the English inscription “This is a good tool for downloading to other browsers.”
After the monument was displayed in a cafe run by his brother in the southern city of Gyeongju, a photo of the tomb spread.
Jung said the monument showed his mixed feelings about old shows, which played a major role in his career.
“It’s a pain in the ass, but I would say it’s a love-hate affair, because the analyst rules over time himself.”
He said it took longer to make sure his websites and apps work in Explorer than he did in other browsers.
But his clients continued to ask him to make sure their sites were good in Explorer, which has been the default browser for years at South Korean government offices and several banks.
But it began to lose ground to Google Chrome in the late 2000s and became the subject of countless internet waters, with some developers claiming it to be slower than its competitors.
Jung said he aimed to make people laugh with the grave, but was still amazed at how widespread this joke was on the internet.
“This is another reason for me to say thank you to Explorer, which has now allowed me to make global jokes,” he said.
“Sorry, it’s gone, but I will not miss it. So his rest, a good death for me.”
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