<a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Web_1.0">Web 1.0</a> with
<a href="http://www.paulgraham.com/web20.html">Web 2.0</a> code should be
-possible to do with relatively fewer hassles as long as one is conscious of
-web standards, and their support by the various browsers
+possible to do with relatively fewer hassles. This is as long as one is
+conscious of web standards, and their support by the various browsers
(see <a href="http://quirksmode.org/">the QuirksMode.org site
-for example</a>, and make use of some portable tried and
+for example</a>, and make use of some portable tried and
tested libraries and APIs such as <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/JQuery">jQuery</a> , and keep their site as simple as
possible (in exchange for less features and less "wow factor", and possibly
-somewhat bigger bandwidth).
+somewhat bigger bandwidth).
systems. As a result, I wouldn't recommend using it by default, even if you
want or need to use Microsoft Windows.
+There are many reasons why in the past decades, a lot of non-open-source
+have been discontinued, stopped working, or stopped being maintained, leaving
+their users either helpless, or needing to seek a different alternative. On
+the other hand, with an open source application, one can always continue
+maintaining the last release, or even
+<a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fork_%28software_development%29">fork</a> it.