Google Chrome uses an online installer by default, which ensures that you receive the latest version of the browser each time you install it. But what if you don’t have access to the Internet, or are stuck on dial-up and don’t want to wait hours for the browser to files to download? Here’s how you can grab the Chrome offline installer, which you can keep in your software kit and use to install Chrome under any conditions.
The address bar in Google Chrome is the central location for not only navigating to known URLs, but also for conducting quick Web searches. Normally, typing a query into Chrome’s address bar will initiate a Web search with your search engine of choice (Google, by default). But you can also configure Chrome to save site-specific search shortcuts, which let you instantly search within a given site without having to visit that site first. Here’s how to set it up.
After announcing in 2013 that it would provide support for Chrome on Windows XP through “at least April 2015,” Google this week clarified its commitment, pledging to support the browser on the aging operating system through the end of the year.
Recent versions of Chrome share a common print window across all platforms, which is great for those who use Chrome on multiple devices. But the new look clashes with the default OS X print window for those who are primarily Mac users. Here’s how to force Chrome to use the standard OS X print window instead.
Project Spartan, Microsoft’s new Web browser for Windows 10, is finally in the hands of Windows Insiders. Microsoft is betting a lot on its next-gen browser, but how does it stack up to IE and competing browsers when it comes to performance? Read on to check out our benchmark showdown of Spartan, IE, Chrome, Firefox, and Opera.
Google Chrome’s Incognito Mode is a popular and useful feature, but it takes a few steps to launch by default. We show you how to build a custom Incognito Mode shortcut, so you can launch a new instance of Chrome in Incognito Mode with just a click.
Google Chrome is a great browser, but the Windows version has long been plagued by font rendering issues. Thankfully, Google has finally added support for DirectWrite in the latest Chrome beta, allowing for significantly improved font appearance. Here’s how to enable DirectWrite in the beta version of Google Chrome.
Google Chrome is a great browser, but there’s no setting to stop it from recording your browsing history. Here’s how to get around that limitation.
Google on Wednesday announced that it would continue providing regular updates to the Windows XP version of its Chrome Web Browser until at least April 2015, a year after Microsoft officially ends support for the 12-year-old operating system.