Enter a single character before entering a word or phrase in Chrome's omnibox, and you'll strip out browsing history and bookmark suggestions, leaving you with a clean list of suggested search terms.
Google is slowly upgrading the New Tab page to include its own search box, which can be changed to a default engine other than Google Search.
Ever begin typing a URL, only to have Chrome autocomplete it with the wrong address? Here's a way to prevent that URL from showing up ever again.
The Internet advocacy group says the Chrome browser is a mixed bag with some advances, but worries about its phone-home feature.
If you are not careful with your privacy settings, Google has the right to log every keystroke you type into Chrome's address bar.
Some loathe Google's test to see whether it's better to hide the gory details of Web addresses by default. But that move could actually be a sensible shift.
Don't like Chrome's new New Tab page? You know, the one with the big Google search bar that you don't need with Chrome's omnibox directly above it? With a quick tweak, you can return to the old New Tab page.
The latest version of Google Chrome lets you wipe and refresh the browser and includes better search suggestions in the "omnibox."
Those who want their browser to show Web sites' full addresses should be happy that Google put work on its "origin chip" on the back burner.
Chrome's "origin chip" feature, which hides URLs in the browser's location bar, may be vulnerable to lengthy Web addresses.