2Improved Back-End Performance Should Boost Speed
3Better Security Will Be Welcome
One of the latest updates to Chrome Canary is the ability to control the browser with touch-enabled gestures. In other words, if people swipe from one end to the other, they can either go backward or forward in Web pages. It’s possible that more touch features will be coming, but until then, these few such gestures are nice to have.
5Improved Privacy for All
Although Chrome has always offered some nice privacy features, Chrome Canary offers a bit more functionality, thanks to enhanced control over what is recorded in history and what is not. There aren’t many modifications to the privacy features in Chrome Canary, but given the recent rash of concerning news surrounding the National Security Agency, it’s nice to see Google isn’t taking a step back.
Customization has always been a hallmark of Chrome, but in the new version there are even more options. In addition to a couple of small visual changes to the test browser, Google is making it easier for developers to create applications that expand the platform’s overall usability through the Chrome store. Look for developers to deliver all kinds of enhancements to Chrome.
7Full Mobile Support Is a Welcome Addition
8A Dedication to the Same Design
9Full Support for Multiple Users
When looking through the settings in Chrome Canary, users will find that the browser supports multiple users. What that means is that different people in a single home who use the same computer can log into the browser with their own credentials and find their own history, bookmarks and more. That’s a great feature.
10Easy Access to Bookmarks and Settings
11Multiplatform Support Out of the Box
Luckily, Google isn’t fooling around with Chrome Canary. The company has decided to make a version for Windows and Mac, and the platform will work on Android and iOS. There’s no Linux support right now, but that should be coming at some point in the near future.