Google recently announced the first set of Android apps available to run natively on Chrome OS, a feat made possible using a new 'Android Runtime' extension.
Google has today released the first stable version of Chrome for Linux to use Aura, the search giant’s in-house graphics stack.
The latest stable release of Google Chrome fixes an issue that prevented it being installed on Ubuntu 13.04.
This article will show you how to add Google's new Keep to Unity's launcher so that it runs free of Chrome and shows its own application icon.
Accessing daily builds of Google's Chrome browser in Ubuntu is a bit of a fuss compared to that on Windows and Mac. Users of those platforms can install the Chrome Canary builds - a sort of pseudo-daily build that offers the latest bleeding edge features, but running insulated from any other version of Chrome installed. In Ubuntu things are less clear cut.
If you use any web-apps or websites in Chrome that provide notification pop-ups on your desktop then you'll know how out of place they look in Ubuntu. But all it takes to enable native notifications is one extension. Read on for more.
Reader David G mailed in to see we'd be interested in running a poll to see which 'brand' of Chrome Linux users prefer to use - either Google's Flash-plugin packing Google Chrome or the open-source, ready-in-the-repos Chromium. Given that our visitor stats don't distinguish between Chromium (both are grouped together as 'Chrome')I thought this would, indeed, be rather interesting to see. So, Sunday poll time: Do you use Chromium or Google Chrome? Let us know by voting in the poll inside.
Adobe will no longer provide new releases of Flash Player for Linux after version 11.2, the company has today announced. Google will, instead, take over the implementation of Flash Player via a new plugin API […]
The first alpha release of Firefox 11 has been set for December 20th. Arriving just in time for xmas, the alpha release could see the debut of a number of goodies scheduled to ship in […]
We all want the latest features in our favourite apps as soon as possible, and some of us are willing to accept bugs, breakage and general beta-quality experience in order to get them sooner. So, how to switch to a development version of your favourite web browser in Ubuntu? Read on...
With todays news that Google's Chrome web browser has overtaken Firefox as the second most used web-browser in the UK I turned to OMG! Ubuntu!'s visitor stats for UK Linux users to see if, here at least, that trend is also reflected.