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#2: Xmark for Chrome beta: same as Xmark on Firefox. You must have a Xmark account in order to use this extensions
#3: RSS Subscription Extension: this feature should be implemented in the final version of Google Chrome.
#4: iMacros: equivalent to iMacros on Firefox
#5: Chromium Delicious plugin: A Delicous plugin for Chrome. Added a button on toolbar for quick save.
#6: Clickable Links: For me, a link means that it has to be click-able.
#1 : Startup time
I gotta say it’s freaking fast. It takes me less than 1 seconds for a cold startup. Isn’t that awesome?
My PC’s spec is pretty low with Pentium D and 2 GB memory.
#2 : Minimalist interface
Take a look at IE
The picture above was just for fun hehe. But even though, without those toolbars, Chrome interface offers much more space compare with other browser.
#3 : New Tab
This feature is first introduced in Opera and later, imported to Firefox with Speed Dial addon.
#4 : Better menu arrangement
This is what i’m talking about. “Open Link in New Tab” is above “in New Window”. Since i usually open link in new tab rather than new window, i usually mis-click it on Firefox.
#5 : Inspect Element Feature
I can say, it’s almost as good as Firebug on Firefox. Plus with the “mac-ish” interface, i really love this feature.
# 6: Extensions
Yeah, without extensions, there’s no way i would make a complete switch from Firefox to Chrome. At the moment, Chrome’s extensions gallery is in limited beta and only available for the developers. But once it’s out, Chrome will be a big challenger in the browsers war.
In its effort to organize the world’s information, Google is offering to handle your DNS lookups.
If you want to try using Google Public DNS, simply change your DNS servers to 18.104.22.168 or 22.214.171.124
– Go to http://www.google.com
– Reload the page and you should be using the new Google Search by now.
We’re here today to talk about Google Chrome OS. We aren’t launching it today and not beta today. But we’ve made progress. As of today the code will be completely open. We’re excited to announce this.
You can view the event live from here.
There are some notable info:
– EVERY applications will be web-based applications. Users can’t install binaries.
– You CAN’T install Chrome OS on your machine. You will have to buy a Chrome OS machine. Also, Chrome OS does not operate on a normal Hard Disk. It will only support solid-state drives and certain types of WiFi cards.
– The root partition will be read-only! Basically, it’s like a PC running DeepFreeze. That means, if you break the system, all you have to do is restarting and everything will be up and running again.
– Android apps will not run on Chrome OS, at least not in the near future.
Google Chrome OS UI Concept Video
For full article, you can read it on Webupd8