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Firefox still includes support for NPAPI plug-ins like this, but will be removing it at the end of 2016.Internet Explorer will continue supporting old Active X plug-ins, but Microsoft Edge doesn’t.Videos will just play using your browser’s integrated HTML5 video support.RELATED: For ancient web pages that require Quick Time, you still have one alternative.You’re better off downloading the video file and watching if in the VLC desktop application, if that’s an option. i Tunes once required Quick Time for video playback…but it doesn’t anymore. While Apple is battling the US government over the security of its i Phones, Apple can’t even be bothered to inform users of Quick Time for Windows–and Safari for Windows before it–that they’re using old, out-of-date software that won’t receive security updates. You can uninstall Quick Time and continue playing videos in i Tunes itself. After using Proc Mon for a few minutes it seems there is no registry entry containing update preferences, it appears to be stored in a proprietary format in a file called Quick (Quick Time Preferences file).
It's been a long time since it's been necessary for either the web or i Tunes, though, and as such the software is pretty out of date -- not to mention a security threat.VLC offers a browser plug-in, which you can choose to install.However, this is an old plug-in and isn’t supported by modern web browsers like Google Chrome.Most modern websites use either HTML5 video or Adobe Flash, with a few holdouts perhaps stuck on Microsoft’s Silverlight.