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Google has many popular products and services that are used the world over. One of the most popular products is its Web browser – Chrome. There are many reasons for Chrome’s success, but users tend to agree that the features have a lot to do with its popularity. Google is constantly working on new ones in order to keep improving the browser. Did you know that some future features are actually available now?
In many Google products, features that Google wants users to test, and ones it is experimenting with, are usually found in Labs. In Chrome, these features and functions are called Flags. You can access Flags by:
When you navigate to Flags, you should see a page open with the nuclear symbol at the top, and a warning message. If you scroll down, you will see the experimental features. Clicking Enable under each entry will turn on the function, and you will have to restart Chrome in order to get the feature working properly. When you click Enable, you should see a white band pop-up at the bottom of the window. Press Relaunch Now to enable the feature.
If you plan on enabling any Flags, you should be aware that these are experimental features that are not fully stable. They could cause your version of Chrome to crash, or become sluggish, and some users have noted that certain Flags didn’t work on their system. Should you notice an increase in crashes after you enable a Flag, you should disable it by going back into chrome://flags, finding the function and clicking Disable.
Five useful Chrome Flags
Here are five interesting Flags. The easiest way to find them is to open chrome://flags, hit Ctrl + F (Apple key + F on Mac) and enter the name of the Flag.
Chrome’s Flags include some pretty interesting and useful experimental features that make the browsing experience even better, or at the very least more efficient. If you would like to learn more about how Chrome could fit into your organization, please contact us today.
Published on 9th July 2013 by Jeanne DeWitt.