- The first major battle in the American Civil War to take place on Northern soil. It was the bloodiest single-day battle in American history, with almost 23,000 casualties. After this 'win' for the North, Lincoln announced the Emancipation Proclamation.
- The Revolutionary War Soldier image on the left is a detail from the painting, Battle of Long Island, by Domenick D'Andrea, part of the National Guard Heritage Series. The photograph detail of the modern-day Soldier on the right is from the 5th Battalion, 20th Infantry, 2d Infantry Division taken in Iraq, April.
- The signers, the history, the document.. Learn more.
- Washington and the Continental Army battled the elements, not the British, during the grueling winter at Valley Forge Learn more.
- A virtual marching tour of the American Revolution
- Meet the most famous American of his day.. Learn more.
- Why is it called the Liberty Bell? Learn more.
- When we view the flag, we think of liberty, freedom, pride, and Betsy Ross. Learn more.
- The house that served as the 'White House' from 1790 to 1800 while Philadelphia was the capital of the United States. Learn more.
24th: QUIZ on Unit 1 (Period 8) This will be a 15 question multiple choice quiz.Students should be familiar with the following concepts: text, context, subtext, necessary, contributory, catalyst, the enlightenment, salutary neglect, the stamp act, Thomas Paine, Common Sense, Thomas Jefferson, and the annotations of the Declaration of Independence we did in class.
Free Online Textbooks
High school courses for students, teachers, home-schoolers, and history lovers. Learn More.
Our site contains thousands of individual pages covering all aspects of U.S. History. You can use the search feature at the top of the page, or browse one of the following topic headings:
IHA is pleased to announce the new educational portal dedicated to Civil Rights pioneer Octavius V Catto.
The new browser recommended by Microsoft is here
Get speed, security, and privacy with the new Microsoft Edge .
Your browsing history is the info that Internet Explorer stores on a PC as you surf the web. To help improve your experience, this includes info you've entered into forms, passwords, and sites you've visited. However, if you're using a shared or public PC, you may not want Internet Explorer to save your history.
View your browsing history and delete specific sites
By viewing your browsing history, you can choose to delete specific sites, or return to a webpage that you've already visited.
In Internet Explorer, select the Favorites button.
Select the History tab, and choose how you want to view your history by selecting a filter from the menu. To delete specific sites, right-click a site from any of these lists and then select Delete. Or, return to a page by selecting any site in the list.
Delete your browsing history
Regularly deleting your browsing history helps protect your privacy, especially if you're using a shared or public PC.
In Internet Explorer, select the Tools button, point to Safety, and then select Delete browsing history.
Choose the types of data or files you want to remove from your PC, and then select Delete.
Us History I Assignmentsmac's History Timeline
What gets deleted when you delete your browsing history
Us History I Assignmentsmac's History Channel
Types of info
What gets deleted
Internet Explorer version
The list of sites you've visited.
Cached images temporary Internet files
Copies of pages, images, and other media content stored on your PC. The browser uses these copies to load content faster the next time you visit those sites.
Info that sites store on your PC to remember your preferences, such as your sign-in or your location.
The list of files you've downloaded from the web. This only deletes the list, not the actual files you've downloaded.
Only Internet Explorer 11 and Internet Explorer 10
Info that you've entered into forms, such as your email or a shipping address.
Convert iso to dmg on windows. Passwords
Passwords that you've saved for sites.
Tracking Protection, ActiveX Filtering, and Do Not Track data
Websites you've excluded from ActiveX Filtering, and data that the browser uses to detect tracking activity.
The list of sites that you've saved as favorites. Don't delete favorites if you only want to remove individual sites—this will delete all of your saved sites.
InPrivate filtering data
Saved data used by InPrivate Filtering to detect where sites might be automatically sharing details about your visit.
Only for Internet Explorer 9 and Internet Explorer 8
Note: For working with browsing history in Microsoft Edge, see View and delete browser history in Microsoft Edge.