Are you seeing a message to ‘Hold Command-Q to Quit’ when trying to quit Chrome for macOS? A new update to the browser enabled this safety feature that aims to prevent users from accidentally quitting the browser and losing their open tabs and web apps. But if you find it more annoying than helpful, here’s how to turn it off.
Starting in Chrome 69, Google quietly introduced an “auto sign-in” feature that would automatically sign you into Chrome when you signed into a Google website. Here’s how to turn that off so you can sign into Google websites without signing into the browser.
The latest version of Chrome finally adds support for Picture in Picture video in macOS, letting you keep watching your favorite web videos while working on different websites or apps. Here’s how it works.
AirDrop, Apple’s ad-hoc networking technology, makes it easy to quickly share photos, files, contacts, and more between iOS and macOS devices. But one lesser known AirDrop feature is the ability to send websites, too. Here’s how it works.
If you use Chrome as your desktop browser and bookmark manager but Safari for iOS, adding a site to your synced bookmarks while on the go can be tricky. But here’s a way to use the iOS Share interface to directly add a site from Safari to your synced Chrome bookmarks with just a few taps.
If you use a regularly updated version of Chrome, you probably noticed a change this week in the way that the browser looks. That’s because Google has just launched its newest version of Chrome, complete with a visual overhaul. Thankfully for those who don’t like the new look, there’s a way to switch back. Here’s how.
If you’re using Google Chrome to run web apps or self-contained websites, here’s how you can configure the browser to launch them in app mode, a special mode that runs the app in a separate Chrome process and removes the unnecessary user interface elements such as the address bar and bookmarks.
Microsoft makes bold performance claims for its Edge web browser, stating that it’s significantly faster than both Firefox and Chrome. We run our own benchmarks to test Microsoft’s claims and see how the top four browsers stack up in the latest build of Windows 10.
When you paste text into a Google Docs document, it will retain the font and formatting of its source. This is fine in some cases, but most users want their pasted text to match the existing formatting of their document. Here are two ways to get clean, unformatted text in your Google Docs documents, including one option that removes text formatting but leaves links intact.
Safari, Firefox, and Chrome all offer easy ways to change where downloaded files end up on your Mac (and whether you get asked where to put each one). In this article, we’ll go over how to switch that option for all of them!