The sleek new YouTube Dark Theme is available for desktop web browsers, too. Here’s how to enable it for both guest and user accounts, although you may have to modify a few YouTube preferences first.
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.
Twitter makes it easy to embed a tweet, allowing your website’s readers to jump directly to the Twitter user’s profile, retweet or quote the tweet themselves, and see any responses the tweet may have generated. But there’s one big problem with the way that Twitter embeds tweets: they’re not centered. Here’s how to fix that.
There’s a growing trend in using “realistic” ambient sounds to improve productivity and focus. Check out our new favorite ambient sound generator, Hipster Sound, which can make your home office sound like a custom coffee shop.
Most Mac users know that the Dock is a great way to find and launch their most-used applications, but you can also use the Dock to directly launch your favorite websites. Here’s how to add website shortcuts to the Mac OS X Dock.
Some websites go overboard with unnecessary clutter surrounding the content you’re trying to read. When you simply want to focus on an article or story, you can turn to Safari Reader, a feature in Apple’s Safari Web Browser which extracts only the information you want and nothing else, letting you read in peace. Here’s how Safari Reader works in iOS, and how you can customize its look to suit your reading preferences.
Mobile devices are the future of the Web, making a website’s responsive layout crucial to ensuring a good user experience. While there are many tools that help web designers test responsive designs, a new feature in Safari for OS X El Capitan makes the process quick and easy. Here’s how to use Responsive Design Mode in Safari 9.
Safari for iOS lets users request the desktop version of certain websites that display separate mobile versions by default. You may know how to request the desktop site using the iOS 9 share menu, but here’s an even faster way that’s hidden right in the Safari address bar.
Some websites offer dedicated mobile versions that are designed for the smaller screens on smartphones and tablets. But sometimes these mobile versions don’t have all the information or options we need. Here’s how to request and view the full desktop layout of a website in Safari for iOS 9.
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.