Chrome for iOS just got a feature before Android.
A couple of weeks ago, we highlighted this really cool swiping gesture in the iOS version of Chrome that allowed you to swipe down to refresh (like in Android), but also close or open a new tab. It’s super neat and we weren’t able to hide our jealousy at the time. Show More Summary
Android is the biggest mobile platform, which is why developers make so many amazing apps for Android. You can easily run your favorite apps on your Android phone, but what if you could run the same apps on PCs as well? With the appropriate...Show More Summary
If you're wondering why you no longer see a certain someone's status updates on Facebook, you can now find out if they unfriended you thanks to an app called Who Deleted Me. Available for both Android and iOS, as well as a Chrome extension, Who Deleted Me is pretty easy to use. Show More Summary
Last week we reported that Hangouts for Android had managed to hit 1 billion preinstalls. This is impressive in the sense that it shows how many Android devices are out there, but at the same time we suppose it is “cheating” given that all Android phones come with Hangouts preinstalled, but the same cannot be said for Chrome. Show More Summary
Don’t like viewing ads while you’re surfing? Well there’s plenty of options for that if you were surf on your computer. However when it comes to mobile, there aren’t as many options. Sure there are a few, and more than a few of them requires the user to root their phone, a process which some aren’t familiar with or comfortable with. Show More Summary
No one wants a laggy phone. Google shows how a Finaland-based company tests its devices before they hit stores.
This behind-the-scenes tidbit by Googler François Beaufort may not be useful for the common user to do anything practical, but it's interesting nonetheless. Google apparently uses an automated robot to test latency in Chrome OS and Android.
Google's François Beaufort revealed that the search giant uses a robot — build by Finnish vendor OptoFidelity — that measures "measure end-to-end latency of Android and Chrome OS devices." The video above highlights how the robot constantly taps different sections of the screen to gauge the responsiveness of the display. Show More Summary
Yes, Google hates lag on smartphones as much as you do -- enough so that the search giant has a robot dedicated to spotting that delay between your finger input and what happens on screen. Meet the Chrome TouchBot, an OptoFidelity-made machine that gauges the touchscreen latency on Android and Chrome OS devices. Show More Summary
Over on the official Google+ page for Chrome, the team showed off a neat trick for iOS users, one which makes us, faithful Android fans, a wee bit jelly. As shown in the above GIF, when a user pulls down on a tab, they can slide their finger ever so slightly to select between adding […] So Much Jelly: Look at This Neat Trick for Chrome Users on iOS is a post from: Droid Life
Fortunately, unlike in the not-too-distant past, software on tablet mobile platforms – iOS, Windows, Chrome OS, and Android – can handle most work needs without compromise.
Want to try an alternative -- and more efficient -- view for your most-visited sites? Check out this setting.
Google has paid researchers more then $1.5 million over the years for discovering bugs in Chrome and other services. Finding vulnerabilities presents the best opportunity for fixing them and protecting users. Google is now hoping to improve the security of Android. It recently expanded its bug bounty program to cover the Nexus 6 smartphone and Nexus 9 tablet.
I'm using various web browsers on my Moto G device running Android 5.0.2 including Google Chrome and Firefox. The reason I do that is that I check these browsers out regularly to check out new features and stay up to date with their development. Show More Summary
The folks in Mountain View have been paying security researchers who find flaws in Google's software for years. After announcing a program that specifically targeted Chrome, the company is looking to find vulnerabilities in its mobile OS. Show More Summary
The most recent version of Chrome Beta for Android allows you to view a revamped New Tab page with larger icons by simply enabling a few flags.
By default, the Facebook app launches all sites in its own slow, annoying browser. In just a couple of simple steps, you can force it to open links in your regular web browser.
Google’s head of engineering for Android and Chrome Hiroshi Lockheimer explained why it took so long for the company to change course when it comes to permissions.
Tucked inside the latest Chrome Beta for Android (v44.0.2403.30) is a Flag that turns the thumbnail previews on your “New Tab” screen into icons. You can see it in action in the shot above. How clean is that? On the flip side, you have...Show More Summary