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Google Chrome features a minimalistic user interface, with its user-interface principles later being implemented into other browsers.
In 2011, on the official CSS 2.1 test suite by standardization organization W3C, Web Kit, the Chrome rendering engine, passes 89.75% (89.38% out of 99.59% covered) CSS 2.1 tests.
Chrome periodically retrieves updates of two blacklists (one for phishing and one for malware), and warns users when they attempt to visit a site flagged as potentially harmful.
Chrome is internally tested with unit testing, "automated user interface testing of scripted user actions", fuzz testing, as well as Web Kit's layout tests (99% of which Chrome is claimed to have passed), and against commonly accessed websites inside the Google index within 20–30 minutes.
On January 11, 2011, the Chrome product manager, Mike Jazayeri, announced that Chrome would remove H.264 video codec support for its HTML5 player, citing the desire to bring Google Chrome more in line with the currently available open codecs available in the Chromium project, which Chrome is based on.
Google releases the majority of Chrome's source code as the Chromium open-source project. Its success has led to Google expanding the "Chrome" brand name on various other products such as Chromecast, Chromebook, Chromebit, Chromebox and Chromebase.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt opposed the development of an independent web browser for six years. newspapers stated at the time that Google was hiring former Microsoft web developers among others.
It doesn't prevent saving in all windows: "You can switch between an incognito window and any regular windows you have open.
You'll only be in incognito mode when you're using the incognito window".
In this test, Chrome version 37 scored 10 failed/11578 passed.
For comparison, Firefox 19 scored 193 failed/11752 passed and Internet Explorer 9 has a score of 600 failed, while Internet Explorer 10 has a score of 7 failed.
The private browsing feature called Incognito mode prevents the browser from permanently storing any history information or cookies from the websites visited.Tags: Adult Dating, affair dating, sex dating