Internet browsers are a unique type of software. No two browsers share the same list of features and functions, and almost all of them are free. That means you have a lot of options when choosing which is right for you, and that decision isn’t always clear cut.
Does filling in web forms sap all your browsing energy? Do you find it especially taxing to shop or register online using a mobile device? Google’s Chrome alleviated this dilemma when it introduced the Autofill feature in 2011, which made filling in forms much faster and making credit card purchases online more convenient.
Google is out to make the user’s experience more secure and efficient with its recent announcement that it will disable Flash and implement an HTML5 default browsing protocol. This change won’t be implemented all at once, but will start by changing the settings of 1% of Chrome users in December 2016 before eventually expanding that number over the next year.
Everything is wirelessly connected nowadays. If you can purchase a refrigerator that sends you a message when your vegetables are going bad, why can’t you stream the audio and video of your phone or desktop to your TV? It turns out you can, and Google just made it a whole lot easier.
In today’s modern world, the reliance on only one powerful tech combo might not be enough to cut it. The Mac/iPhone combo has enjoyed its long reign but another descendant to the throne comes in the form of an Android phone and Google Chrome combo.
Well over half of all surveyed internet users utilize Google’s Chrome web browser, and it’s not difficult to see why. The ability to customize your browser via third party apps, extensions and more makes surfing the web a truly personalized experience.
From just a simple document viewer to a fully evolved cloud based solution, Google Drive just keeps getting stronger as a productivity suite for many businesses. As for managing PDFs, Google has some pretty neat features for that too. Nowadays you can scan PDFs with your phone, convert them, and more.