What does not
What was not tested
Had to symlink as per the howto.
|Operating system||Test date||Wine version||Installs?||Runs?||Used|
|Show||Linux Mint 19.3 "Tricia"||Jun 25 2020||5.11||Yes||Yes||No||Silver||Hamish McIntyre-Bhatty|
|Show||macOS 10.14 "Mojave"||Feb 27 2020||5.0||No||Not installable||No||Garbage||Willy|
|Show||Ubuntu 10.04 "Lucid" amd64 (+ variants like Kubuntu)||Nov 21 2010||1.3.6||Yes||Yes||Gold||Ken Sharp|
|Show||Ubuntu 10.10 "Maverick" amd64 (+ variants like Kubuntu)||Dec 05 2010||1.2.1||No||Not installable||Garbage||an anonymous user|
|Show||sidux||Sep 25 2009||1.1.29||Yes||Yes||Gold||phobie|
ÂMSIE 1.0 expects Windows 95, so you need to set Wine to Win95 mode in winecfg.
Then, you need to create a link called rundll.exe in system32 and link it to /usr/lib/wine/rundll32.exe.so.
$ ln -s /usr/lib/wine/rundll32.exe.so ~/.wine/drive_c/windows/system32/rundll.exe
You should now have a working Internet Explorer!
This note was originally added to IE Version 5, but may be relevant to all versions.
Don't run IE on an RW mounted DOS partition !
Pretty problematic directory renaming/corruption can happen.
This seems to happen if Wine doesn't have access to certain Windows registry keys.
Renames e.g. "Program Files" to "$!$!$!$!.pfr" and does other horrible things.
BTW, it does not only happen with IE, as it seems to be a generic Windows Setup process of Explorer which is doing this, which can be launched under multiple circumstances.
To be safe, use a backup copy only, i.e. copy all relevant windows files over e.g. to an ext2 partition.