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You can add as many search engines as you like. For example you can set up one for YouTube, one for Wikipedia, or whatever you want: you need only the URL of the search and it can be used from the URL bar (by prefixing it's nickname, yt for YouTube for example). See More
The order you toggle, open, close or clone tabs can be modified to match a workflow that best works for you. For example you can choose tabs to toggle in recent order so you can go back and forth between the last most useful tabs without needing to change their position on the tab bar. See More
A feature called fast forward puts a dedicated button before the address bar that is designed to help you navigate to the next page of a multi-page article, forum thread or search results without having to hunt for the link. See More
Unlike most modern browsers (but like most browsers of yesteryear), Vivaldi gives you a dialog box when an new version comes out; it doesn't just update silently in the background. The dialog box tells you about the changes that have been made, and lets you chose when you want to update. See More
By logging into Chrome using a Google account it's possible to sync history, extensions, passwords, bookmarks and other settings between devices. This makes it great for anyone working with multiple devices as it allows experiencing consistent context when in the browser. See More
Chrome is the browser I use most, and for very good reason. It's a stable, simple browser which is extremely easy to use. It is in sync with the latest web standards, and runs on the webkit engine. It's supported by Google, and hence has deep integration with its services. What I love about it is the syncing capabilities. When I log into a new computer, all my apps and extensions, and my autocomplete history get moved into chrome. This is what makes chrome indispensable. The main problem about chrome is that it runs each extension as a separate process, making it consume huge amounts of volatile memory. That's the only complaint I really have about chrome. However, if you use chrome once, you will probably never stray away from it. See More
Raghu Ranganathan's Experience
Fastest browser. Great privacy extensions constantly updated, load a great number of tabs See More
Eric Tellefsen's Experience
In my opinion the best browser there is it's safe, fast, has plenty of extensions (small programs within the web browser) and besides looking great its syncs everything not matter the system or device. When it can run Chrome it syncs. Just install, Log-in and start browsing, it's that easy. See More
Whilst Chrome is based on the open source browser Chromium), Google reviews this code and build on top of it. This means it takes (and contributes to) a number of the benefits of the open source model whilst having the resources, support and investment of a major company. See More
Chrome is unable to hardware accelerate HTML5 video correctly which makes playing 4k video on laptops a poor experience filled with lag. Though there is a workaround for YouTube in that a plugin can be installed to force Flash playback instead of HTML5, which plays smoothly and has no HW acceleration issues. There's another plugin (h264ify) that will force to use the h.264 codec video if available instead of the VP9 one which is the resource hog. See More
Chrome comes with built-in developer tools, making testing and enhancing web pages simpler for those of us involved in working with such technologies. As well as being beneficial to developers, this also has some benefit to non-technical users; in that by making testing simpler for developers those developers are more likely to use Chrome for their tests, and can spend more time making improvements over investigating underlying causes of issues. See More
Unlike Firefox, Google Chrome can keep its fast performance regardless of how many extensions are installed. With more than 10 extensions Firefox gets slower and slower in a geometric progression rate. Google Chrome doesn't care how many extensions the user has installed - 3 or 133 it still performs great. See More
Best UI/UX of all. Great performance. The block style bookmarks is the best feature . See More
While Opera is currently available gratis (without monetary charge), it is currently not libre (meaning that it does not allow users to view the source code used to create, to modify that code, or to redistribute modifications) and is therefor neither free nor open-source software. See More
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