Malcolm Cohen and James Stephen, from financial company BDO, who are joint liquidators, claimed a "newco" club would still be able to use the historic Govan ground.
And they promised a "full and robust" investigation into the club's collapse.
Meanwhile Govan MP Ian Davidson has called for the Ibrox fans to be given "genuine input" into the future of the stricken club.
He called Rangers tax situation "reprehensible".
Mr Cohen said: "It's important to understand that the appointment of liquidators will not mean the end of football at Ibrox – only the end of the company that ran the club.
"The liquidators will seek to protect any remaining assets, maximise recoveries for the benefit of creditors and investigate the reasons behind the failure of the company."
Administrators Duff and Phelps plan to transfer the business to a "newco" set up by prospective owner Charles Green within days.
Mr Cohen added: "Once this is done, BDO will determine what can be recovered from the remains of the existing company.
"It is right that there is a full and robust investigation into why the company failed, together with concerted efforts to recover monies for creditors and the taxpayer. This may include pursuit of possible claims against those responsible for the financial affairs of the company in previous years."
Mr Davidson – whose Glasgow South West constituency includes Ibrox Stadium – said Rangers fans should have "genuine input" into where their club plays its football in future.
HE said HMRC's rejection of a company voluntary arrangement (CVA) was "based on what is likely to bring about the best return possible for the taxpayer".
He said it was "important to make sure that Rangers continues in some form" and that the fans should have a say in the club's future, even suggesting it could play in England.
He added: "We need to make sure that fans, the ordinary people who keep the club going week in, week out with their supporters' money, are involved in making decisions about the direction in which it goes.
"It's important the voice of the fans is heard because the income from the fans is what makes the club either viable or not viable.
"They will obviously want to have a view on whether or not going down to the Third Division, striking compromises to stay in the Premier League, or indeed seeking to enter another division, a more prosperous division in England, is the sort of path they want to have followed."
Mr Davidson, chairman of Westminster's Scottish Affairs Committee, added: "That's something the fans ought to have a genuine input into. All of these things have to be discussed by those who have the greatest commitment to the club, and that's the fans."
He also voiced concerns about the "fate of the non-football employees who keep the club running", saying Rangers is "a substantial employer within the area" that "generates a substantial amount of money for local businesses, not only on match days but in other ways, in terms of the things they buy locally".
HMRC turned down a CVA put forward by Mr Green.
THE decision means it will fail to get the 75% backing of creditors and leaves the club facing certain liquidation.
A new company will be formed.
Mr Green said earlier his "solemn promise" to fans was that the club will continue as Rangers Football Club and continue to play at Ibrox.
"We will be liaising with the football authorities at the earliest opportunity to establish our position regarding the SPL."
There is no guarantee that any new entity will play in the Clydesdale Bank Premier League.