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  1. Generally when you open too many tabs in Google Chrome, the browser starts shrinking the tabs and one stage comes when only a cross (x) button is displayed on tabs. In such situation you can't recognize tabs because no page titles are displayed on tabs. It becomes quite irritating, and you need to click on each and every tab until you find your desired tab. This tutorial will to tell you how to enable a hidden secret feature called "Stacked Tabs" in Google Chrome which will bring Mozilla Firefox style tab stacking feature to Google Chrome. type c h r o m e : / / f l a g s (without spaces) in Google Chrome address bar and press enter. scroll down and look for the "Stacked Tabs" or Press "Ctrl+F" keys together to launch find box and type "Stacked Tabs" (without quotes) in the find box. Click on the "Enable" link given below the option. Click on "Relaunch Now" to save the changes and relaunch Google Chrome. Congrats... You now have the secret stacked tabs feature similar to Mozilla Firefox web browser. ENJOY!!! SOURCE
  2. R3C0N

    Chrome alternatives

    IRON is crap. in the old days of Google Chrome some privacy, security related questions which Iron should fix was true but that was years ago. There is nothing more in Chrome but in Iron are lot of embedded Ads to fill the revenue/incoming money by the iron developers. As a noobee programmer who just installed the compiler to compile the chromium source code it is for a absolute beginner quite easy to put the hands on the chromium source to compile it and make some changes by it. I have several Emule mod source codes compiled and other stuff from sourceforge.net. I can tell you this what the Iron dev's (if u can tell them even devs) do on changes to the source is for laughing, a 12 years old child can do it. To add tons of embedded Ads and other no needed stuff in Iron - no related to webbrowser - but to earn money from the iron users on Ads stuff is them main focus. Please read here more about IRON http://www.insanitybit.com/2012/06/23/srware-iron-browser-a-real-private-alternative-to-chrome-21/
  3. Google today released an update to its reCAPTCHA system that creates different classes of CAPTCHAs for different kinds of users. In short, it makes your life easier if you’re a human, and your work much harder if you’re a bot. For those who have encountered CAPTCHAs and reCAPTCHA, but have no idea what they are, here’s a quick primer. CAPTCHA stands for “Completely Automated Public Turing test to tell Computers and Humans Apart”, and as its name implies, it is a quick test used in computing to determine whether or not the user is human. You’ve probably encountered hundreds of these if a site decides to verify whether you’re human or not. reCAPTCHA, which was acquired by Google in September 2009, is similar to the CAPTCHA interface, except that it asks users to enter words seen in distorted text images onscreen. It presents two words: one which it knows (used to test whether you are human), and one which it doesn’t (used to help digitize the text in books). Google notes that over the last few years, advances in artificial intelligence have reduced the gap between human and machine capabilities in deciphering distorted text, and the reCAPTCHA team has been making its system more adaptive via extensive research and steady improvements. Unsurprisingly, Google wouldn’t share too much detail as to how the new system works, aside from saying it uses advanced risk analysis techniques, actively considering the user’s entire engagement (before, during and after) with the CAPTCHA. In other words, the distorted letters are not the only test. Here’s what Google says it gains from the changes:"This multi-faceted approach allows us to determine whether a potential user is actually a human or not, and serve our legitimate users CAPTCHAs that most of them will find easy to solve. Bots, on the other hand, will see CAPTCHAs that are considerably more difficult and designed to stop them from getting through." Since humans find numeric CAPTCHAs (pictured above) significantly easier to solve than those containing arbitrary text, Google will be showing you more and more numbers. Bots, meanwhile, won’t even see them. That’s not all. Google says “significant advancements” to the reCAPTCHA technology are on their way “in the next few months.” source: tnw
  4. keyman

    OldChromeRemover v.0.5

    Thanks for the share, I didn't know about it.
  5. mazigh

    Bookmark problem

    Hi to all, Since a month or less I bookmarked a site called 'http://worldmags.net/' with time I noticed that it creates duplicate bookmarks without my permission!, how to stop this?! NB: I'm using Google chrome with an extension called "Neater Bookmarks"
  6. Google today announced Chrome is getting an automatic download blocking feature for malware. Google has already added the new functionality to the latest build of Chrome Canary. All versions of Chrome will soon automatically block downloads and let you know in a message at the bottom of your screen. You will be able to “Dismiss” the message, although it’s not clear if you will be able to stop or revert the block: In its announcement, Google explains criminals regularly try to trick users into installing and running malicious software by bundling it with free and sometimes fake screensavers, video plugins, or even supposed security updates. In all these cases, Chrome is increasingly being targeted because its usage is growing. As we know, these downloads are rarely what they claim to be. As Google notes: These malicious programs disguise themselves so you won’t know they’re there and they may change your homepage or inject ads into the sites you browse. Worse, they block your ability to change your settings back and make themselves hard to uninstall, keeping you trapped in an undesired state. The company also underlined other security features it already offers, such as its Safe Browsing service that protects over 1 billion Chrome, Firefox, and Safari users from malware and phishing sites (10,000 new websites flagged daily). In Chrome 29, Google also added a “reset browser settings” button (in Advanced Settings) to let users easily return Chrome to a factory-fresh state and revert whatever damage malware has done. Google says Canary is “the most bleeding-edge official version of Chrome and somewhat of a mix between Chrome dev and the Chromium snapshot builds.” While the addition of any specific feature in Canary doesn’t guarantee it will ship in Chrome one day, the fact Google is announcing the feature means automatic malware download blocking is a question of “when” rather than “if.” View: Original Article
  7. A few months back, Google had released an extension for Chrome that would allow you to use search simply by using your voice and saying the phrase “Ok Google”. Now, that functionality is being built-in to the browser and is available first through the new beta. If you install or update to the latest Chrome beta, you will be able to do a voice search from the Google homepage or from the new tab page. You can use it the same way you’d use it on your Android phone, by starting with “Okay Google” and then saying your query. You can also use it to set a timer or a reminder. You will just have to go to Google.com, click on the mic icon and click on “Enable Ok Google”. -|Download Link|- Google Chrome Beta Via Google Chrome Blog
  8. New google Chrome 32.0.1700.41 :)
  9. Google Chrome 33.0.1750.152 Stablemirrorhttps://support.google.com/installer/answer/126299
  10. Google’s Chrome Remote Desktop service is now available for Android devices. A dedicated app is now available to download in the Google Play store. Setting up Chrome Remote Desktop on your Android device is easy. All you need to do is enable remote access on your Windows or Mac computer via an app in the Chrome Web Store. Once you launch the Android app on your mobile device, you tap the name of your computer and you are good to go. Google plans to release Chrome Remote Desktop for iOS as well. The app will arrive later this year. Download Chrome Remote Desktop for Android by hitting the link below. Chrome Remote Desktop Source
  11. Every month, the good folks from the Net Market Share reveal the current status of browsers and operating systems. Now, let's see how various Web browsers fared in the last month. The Internet Explorer has continued its massive dominance in the market. Internet Explorer 8 remains the most used Web browser. The stats suggest that more people have started using IE8, as its share went up from 21.25 percent to 21.56 percent. At the second sport surfs Internet Explorer 11, the current version of the giant Web browser. Its share has gone down from 17.01 percent to 16.78 percent. The biggest fall has been marked by Chrome 35, whose share went down from 12.5 percent to 9.08 percent. Whereas, the recently launched Chrome 36 has already snagged 5.72 percent share. It’s absurd that people are still using Chrome, despite the fact that it is after their laptop's battery. In some other changes, the share of Internet Explorer 9 surged a bit from 9.03 percent to 9.06 percent, whereas, Firefox 30 also climbed up from 5.62 percent it had a month earlier to 9.27 percent. Source
  12. Google’s desktop Web browser has inched past Firefox in market share calculated for June 2014 by Net Applications. Chrome went from 17.7% in May to 19.3% last month. That said, Internet Explorer still reigns supreme according to this particular data set, hovering above its competitors with a whopping 58.3% market share in June. Chrome was up to 17.1% in June 2013, after which point it lost some market share, only to get it back and actually start making advances again this May. On the other hand, over the past year Firefox has pretty consistently managed to lose market share one month after another. If you want to look at specific browser versions, leading the pack in June 2014 is IE8, with 21.2% of all traffic, followed by IE11 with 17%, and Chrome 35 with 12.5%. All of this information should be put into context, though. That’s because another company that tracks these things, namely StatCounter, has had Chrome as the No.1 browser (yes, even above IE) for quite a while now. The huge differences in reported market share numbers are down to each individual tracker’s methods of determining Web traffic data. Net Applications, for example (which is the source of today’s information), counts unique visitors (to websites) per day, and not pageviews. It’s also got a stronger presence in some countries compared to its competitors. Source
  13. A recent report shed light on a major bug in Google’s Chrome web browser that causes the batteries in Windows laptops to drain much faster than normal. In fact, the issue could cause laptop batteries to die 25% quicker. The bug causes laptops’ processors to wake up and look for tasks 1,000 times each second instead of 64 times per second, as they should, and users have been advised to avoid using Chrome on Windows machines if they value battery life. But help is on the way: A new report states that Google has acknowledged the issue and is currently working to fix it. A report on Thursday from PCWorld stated that Google is not only aware of the issue, it has a team working to fix it and has made it a top priority. “In a statement to PCWorld, the company noted that the bug has been assigned internally, and that the Chrome team is working to fix it—though only after Morris shined a spotlight on the issue,” PCWorld’s Jared Newman reported. “The long-standing bug report has been bumped up to priority one.” Unfortunately, no timeline was given for a fix. Source
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