I see “Sorry your browser is not Java enabled”

I see “Sorry your browser is not Java enabled”

Last updated: July 18, 2018 

Sorry your browser is not Java enabled Watch the Video: How to use Java in Chrome on Windows 10

Web browsers may display a notification if they require Java to display content, but Java is not enabled or installed. The notification may say, Sorry your browser is not Java enabled, or something similar. It is possible that Java is not installed on your computer. You may need to install Java first in order to enable it. To troubleshoot the issue, follow the steps below:

Step 1. Enable Java

Be certain you are using the latest Java version. For information specific to your favorite web browser, please see our articles about how to enable Java in:

Step 2. Set which web browsers should use Java

Select which browser installation(s) on your computer should use the latest Java version you installed. Click the Start button on your computer, and click All Programs (on Windows 7) or All apps (on Windows 10). Find Java in the list of programs (which may also say Java (32-bit) or Java (64-bit)).

Sorry your browser is not Java enabled

Double-click Java to launch the Java Control Panel in a new window (on Windows 10, click Configure Java under Java in the apps list). In the Advanced tab, scroll to the  Default Java for browsers section, and make certain to check each check box.

Sorry your browser is not Java enabled



Step 3. Modify the Trusted sites security level

View the Trusted sites list in Internet Explorer (under the Tools menu -> Internet Options -> Security tab).

Sorry your browser is not Java enabled

Try setting the security level for your Trusted sites list to Low. Next, click the Sites button to add the web site domain name for the location of the Java content. You may need to add “*.domain-name.com” (i.e. use the actual domain name for the location of the Java content in place of “domain-name”) to your Trusted sites list.  The “*” is a wildcard variable, which means that the setting applies to all host names and sub-domains under that top-level domain.

Article continues on Page 2 >>>