An experiment over the weekend provided a good example of why stickiness matters so much to platform makers.
Recent Chrome Stories
Google now has a Chrome installer on the Microsoft Store that's supposed to install Chrome on your Windows 10 computer, but don't waste your time.
After several years of using Google Chrome, I'm switching to Mozilla Firefox as my primary browser on PC and mobile.
For the first time in many years, a new version of Mozilla Firefox looks like a viable alternative to Chrome on Windows.
We have to point all the way back to 2013 and the second Nexus 7 to find an example of an Android tablet that doesn't suck.
Google will enhance Chrome over the next few versions to prevent some of the most annoying behaviors we see on the web today.
Microsoft this week was able to give Google a dose of its own medicine when it disclosed a security vulnerability in Chrome.
In addition to blocking unwanted software, Chrome for Windows can now react more intelligently when such software gets through.
The next major release of Firefox is such an improvement that Mozilla decided to change the name.
Vivaldi CEO Jon von Tetzchner has called on Google to stop abusing its monopoly power and undercutting his business.
Google's plan to bring Android apps and the Google Play Store has remained largely unfulfilled to date. But that is finally starting to change.
Google announced Chrome Enterprise, a simple and inexpensive way to manage Chromebook and other Chrome devices in larger businesses.
In sharp contrast with my Windows 10 S experiences, Chromebook is surprisingly usable. But there are many caveats, so let's step through some of the basics.
Google is modifying Chrome for Android there so that users can choose a search engine the first time they run the browser.
Google is experimenting with a touch-first full screen app launcher for Chromebook.