Category: Google Chrome
Took us five years to figure that out.
Now here’s something that you wouldn’t expect from the 1st class software. According to Elliott Kember, the software develoepr and director at Riot, Google does an absolutely horrible job at protecting your sensitive data.
As it turns out, extracting your Google Chrome passwords is so easy, it’s actually mind boggling. All you have to do is type chrome://settings/passwords in the URL bar and that’s it. There are no master passwords, security prompts or anything of that nature.
July, 2013 Desktop Market Share: Internet Explorer, Google Chrome – Up; Firefox, Safari, Opera – Down
It’s hot as hell out there but the posts must flow (there’s a Dune reference somewhere), especially when it comes to tech news.
Kicking things of with Internet Explorer, Microsoft’s big blue browser just keeps edging higher, up from 56.15% to 56.61% (0.46 point increase).
Among other touch friendly features.
Despite revealing a touch capable Chromebook Pixel laptop six months ago, it looks like only now is Google starting to implement some of the features that would actually make it usable. According to the report by TheVerge, the latest version of Google Chrome Canary includes ability to navigate forwards or backwards by swiping left or right as well as ability to zoom in with a pinch to zoom gesture.
July, 2013 Mobile Market Share: Safari, Android Browser, Google Chrome – Up; Opera Mini, Internet Explorer – Down
In the least eventful time of the year (summer that is), we got a fresh set of data from Net Applications, which, depending on your browser of choice and fanboyism levels, will either make or break your day.
Makes it Google Chrome exclusive.
It looks like not everyone inside Microsoft hates Google with passion (and vice versa). In fact, someone has decided to favor Chrome over its own Internet Explorer web browser and release an exclusive Yammer app. That Is Yammer anyway? Think of it as a Facebook clone but for corporations, which Microsoft bought last year.
Time to switch or is it?
It’s been a while since the last NSS Labs report and as it turns out, instead of comparing malware block rates like they always do, the guys have decided to do something different: find out which browser has the best built in privacy protection.
As it turns out, Safari and Internet Explorer users are protected better than those of Chrome and Firefox (if we ignore 3rd party extensions and NSA) and here is why:
Works on PC, Android and iOS.
In one of the most boring events ever, Google has revealed Chromecast, a streaming device for your TV, which allows you to quickly share your content from your PC, tablet or a smartphone.
Earlier this month, Google has released the Final build of Chrome 28 for its Android platform, now it looks like the search giant is rolling a similar update for iOS, which includes at least few useful features.
First in the list is an experimental data compression service, which has been one of the key selling points for Opera. Next is an ability to open links for YouTube, Maps, Google+ and Drive in the app instead of the browser as well as a full screen support (iPad only).
That’s not all though, if you’ve been using a voice search for more than just impressing your grandparents, then you’ll be happy to know that Google made some enhancements in this area too.
Good news for all your Chrome users out there as the search giant has recently pushed a new beta build to its Android channel, which aims to expand the WebRTC support beyond desktop web browsers.
In addition to that, you can expect faster page loading times and as always, stability improvements.
HiDPI display support is coming soon.
It looks like Google Chrome has hit another milestone as the search giant has just pushed the build 30.0.1566.2 to its dev channel.
Despite reaching such significant number, there aren’t really any major improvements yet although Linux users will finally be able to enjoy the Message Center, so at least there is that. If you are curious about the highlights, here is what you can expect from Google Chrome 30: