Google's Chrome browser has come a really long way since it was launched three years ago. Today, it adds another excellent feature that workaholics have been pining for: cross-device syncing for all of your open tabs between other computers and any Android device running the new Chrome browser.
One of the major selling points for the Kindle Fire is its Amazon Silk Web browser — a cloud-accelerated browser that turbo boosts page load times with Amazon's supercomputers. Turns out the speed boosts aren't really much to boast about.
With Google experimenting with axing the URL bar and Apple hiding the scroll bars by default in OS X Lion, the modern Web browser is freeing more pixels for more content, but now Hakon Wium Lie, the creator of Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) wants to kill scroll bars altogether. Say what?
Some 45,000 tests later and Android is victorious against the iPhone — at least from a web browser speed test perspective. Pitting an iPhone 4 running the latest iOS 4.3 against a Google Nexus S on Android 2.3, the Android web browser smoked the iPhone 4 easily when loading up web pages.
Google, the unofficial overlord of the web is always trying to "do no evil," but if an internal document bears any truth, the search giant might do lots of it by killing the URL address bar in its Chrome web browser.
For a while now we've been keeping an eye on the CrunchPad — a tablet geared towards browsing the Internet while sitting on the sofa — though last month it looked like it was all over for the niche-y computer...
CuePrompter.com is a free teleprompter service website. I bet you never thought you'd need one of those. But think about it: if you have a speech written up on your computer, you could read it from a Word document...