Why? According to Google, they wanted to create something that combines full, unaltered and well-known web applications and libraries.
Here are the initial results (higher is better):
Even though Windows 8 includes both IE10 x86 and x86-64 versions, the later one utilizes 32-bit tabs by default.
How so? Mostly due to compatibility issues with plug-ins. However, here is a quick and easy way to enable the real 64-bit experience.
Here is how, go to:
Good news for the Google Chrome and especially Windows 8 users as the latest beta version of the search giant’s web browser has some neat goodies in store.
After a couple of months of negotiations, it looks like both companies have finally agreed to the terms and have since signed the search partner agreement.
As a part of the contract, Google will be a default search provider for both Opera’s desktop and mobile web browsers.
Thankfully, the contract will expire in less than two years rather than months, on 01.08.2014.
Well, here is a nice gift for the Amazon’s Kindle users: a new release of the Maxthon web browser.
There is one issue though, we are not sure what the version number is or what are the changes.
On the app page it says v2.6.7, however, the changelog is completely different from the one posted on their official blog.
Anyway, you can grab it here at no cost.
Recently, Microsoft has announced the availability of the Internet Explorer 9.0.9 web browser, which fixes 1 security vulnerability that could potentially allow remote code execution if user opens a specifically designed page.
IE 9.0.9 is available via Windows Update.
Confirms their commitment on security.
Well, here is a potential chance for you to make millions of dollars, all you have to do is find dozens of exploits in the Google’s Chrome web browser and reap the rewards.
The final version might miss the Windows 8 launch window.
Good news, following the recent RTM release of the Windows 8, Mozilla has announced that they too will be publishing the preview build of the Firefox Modern (formerly known as Metro) web browser sometime in September.
Even though Google has already paid more than $1 million dollars for bug reports, the search giant has recently announced that they will be increasing the budget for its Chromium Vulnerability Rewards Program. According to the official blog post, bug hunters will now receive a bonus of $1,000 or more for every security flaw discovered.