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29 May 12 Chrome beats Internet Explorer in global Web browser race


We’ll just pass by with only a minor acknowledgment of the apparent desperation as you seek to find a way to pull out a win here. Though, to be honest, I cannot see why it really matters. The days of IE dominance in browsers is gone and gone for good. No one will ever be number 1 the way IE was.

But, let’s take a look at the point I would take away, were I one to fret over IE being number one.

So, developing nations are still using XP. Yeah. They’re people too and you should check that US-centric view because everyone, even your heroes Microsoft, are way past parochialism.

Microsoft wishes to encourage people to leave XP by having the browser and office suite leave it behind. All the other browser makers keep supporting XP. The web experience is no longer browser-tied. (Though, there was a death in a friend’s family last week. I visited the mortuary’s obituary page and video tributes were Windows Media Player only. Le sigh.)

I argued back in 2009 that Job 1 for Windows 7 was to get Windows users off of XP, but, Microsoft priced Win7 and set up the process to discourage upgrades from XP. I think they do this because their OEM partners would rather Microsoft was pushing the line “Time for a new computer.” Here’s the result, three years later and the still high usage of 11 year old XP is frustrating Microsoft’s goals regarding IE.

So, I come back to the point, Microsoft has to make the upgrade from XP to Win8 very easy and at minimal cost, or else they will continue to see large numbers of their users holding back on ancient os versions, and that is not in Microsoft’s strategic interests.

Article source: http://www.zdnet.com/blog/networking/chrome-beats-internet-explorer-in-global-web-browser-race/2416

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29 May 12 Chrome beats Internet Explorer in global Web browser race


We’ll just pass by with only a minor acknowledgment of the apparent desperation as you seek to find a way to pull out a win here. Though, to be honest, I cannot see why it really matters. The days of IE dominance in browsers is gone and gone for good. No one will ever be number 1 the way IE was.

But, let’s take a look at the point I would take away, were I one to fret over IE being number one.

So, developing nations are still using XP. Yeah. They’re people too and you should check that US-centric view because everyone, even your heroes Microsoft, are way past parochialism.

Microsoft wishes to encourage people to leave XP by having the browser and office suite leave it behind. All the other browser makers keep supporting XP. The web experience is no longer browser-tied. (Though, there was a death in a friend’s family last week. I visited the mortuary’s obituary page and video tributes were Windows Media Player only. Le sigh.)

I argued back in 2009 that Job 1 for Windows 7 was to get Windows users off of XP, but, Microsoft priced Win7 and set up the process to discourage upgrades from XP. I think they do this because their OEM partners would rather Microsoft was pushing the line “Time for a new computer.” Here’s the result, three years later and the still high usage of 11 year old XP is frustrating Microsoft’s goals regarding IE.

So, I come back to the point, Microsoft has to make the upgrade from XP to Win8 very easy and at minimal cost, or else they will continue to see large numbers of their users holding back on ancient os versions, and that is not in Microsoft’s strategic interests.

Article source: http://www.zdnet.com/blog/networking/chrome-beats-internet-explorer-in-global-web-browser-race/2416

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28 May 12 Chrome beats Internet Explore in global Web browser race


We’ll just pass by with only a minor acknowledgment of the apparent desperation as you seek to find a way to pull out a win here. Though, to be honest, I cannot see why it really matters. The days of IE dominance in browsers is gone and gone for good. No one will ever be number 1 the way IE was.

But, let’s take a look at the point I would take away, were I one to fret over IE being number one.

So, developing nations are still using XP. Yeah. They’re people too and you should check that US-centric view because everyone, even your heroes Microsoft, are way past parochialism.

Microsoft wishes to encourage people to leave XP by having the browser and office suite leave it behind. All the other browser makers keep supporting XP. The web experience is no longer browser-tied. (Though, there was a death in a friend’s family last week. I visited the mortuary’s obituary page and video tributes were Windows Media Player only. Le sigh.)

I argued back in 2009 that Job 1 for Windows 7 was to get Windows users off of XP, but, Microsoft priced Win7 and set up the process to discourage upgrades from XP. I think they do this because their OEM partners would rather Microsoft was pushing the line “Time for a new computer.” Here’s the result, three years later and the still high usage of 11 year old XP is frustrating Microsoft’s goals regarding IE.

So, I come back to the point, Microsoft has to make the upgrade from XP to Win8 very easy and at minimal cost, or else they will continue to see large numbers of their users holding back on ancient os versions, and that is not in Microsoft’s strategic interests.

Article source: http://www.zdnet.com/blog/networking/chrome-beats-internet-explore-in-global-web-browser-race/2416

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28 May 12 Chrome beats Internet Explore in global Web browser race


We’ll just pass by with only a minor acknowledgment of the apparent desperation as you seek to find a way to pull out a win here. Though, to be honest, I cannot see why it really matters. The days of IE dominance in browsers is gone and gone for good. No one will ever be number 1 the way IE was.

But, let’s take a look at the point I would take away, were I one to fret over IE being number one.

So, developing nations are still using XP. Yeah. They’re people too and you should check that US-centric view because everyone, even your heroes Microsoft, are way past parochialism.

Microsoft wishes to encourage people to leave XP by having the browser and office suite leave it behind. All the other browser makers keep supporting XP. The web experience is no longer browser-tied. (Though, there was a death in a friend’s family last week. I visited the mortuary’s obituary page and video tributes were Windows Media Player only. Le sigh.)

I argued back in 2009 that Job 1 for Windows 7 was to get Windows users off of XP, but, Microsoft priced Win7 and set up the process to discourage upgrades from XP. I think they do this because their OEM partners would rather Microsoft was pushing the line “Time for a new computer.” Here’s the result, three years later and the still high usage of 11 year old XP is frustrating Microsoft’s goals regarding IE.

So, I come back to the point, Microsoft has to make the upgrade from XP to Win8 very easy and at minimal cost, or else they will continue to see large numbers of their users holding back on ancient os versions, and that is not in Microsoft’s strategic interests.

Article source: http://www.zdnet.com/blog/networking/chrome-beats-internet-explore-in-global-web-browser-race/2416

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20 May 12 Five ways to avoid Windows 8


You don't have to get on Windows 8 s Metro ride.

You don’t have to get on Windows 8′s Metro ride.

Some people are still sure Windows 8 is going to be the cat’s meow. I’m sure Windows 8 and its Metro interface will be more like a cat’s yowl of pain. The more I look at Metro, the more I’m sure that Microsoft’s new desktop will flop as badly as the Facebook IPO.

It’s not just me. Business analysts, who could care less about technology but care a lot about what customers think, are saying things like “Windows 8 will prove to be a disappointment.

Windows users who were already unhappy about having to learn Metro, which doesn’t work or look a thing like Vista and Windows 7’s Aero interface never mind XP’s familiar appearance, are finding out there’s more trouble ahead for them. Windows 8 will cost more at launch to upgrade to from Windows 7. DVD playback and media-center functionality will now be an extra-price option.

Oh as for Metro-friendly applications, here’s what Matthew Baxter-Reynolds, an independent software development consultant, speaker, author, and trainer and all around Windows guru who’s writing the book “Programming Windows 8 Apps with C#” had to say: “does Metro actually work? In my opinion: No.”

I don’t care if your most prized possession is an autographed copy of Bill Gates’ The Road Ahead, you have got to be wary of moving to Windows 8. So what can you do to avoid, or at least delay, the day you have to start using it?

1. Stick with Windows XP

OK, so your PC is getting a little older, but it’s still working isn’t it? According to some estimates, most PC users are still using XP. Certainly hundreds of millions of users are still using it. If it’s not broke, why fix it?

Well, there is one reason: On April 8, 2014, Microsoft says it will officially end support for XP–and Office 2003 while they’re at it. Of course, Microsoft has extended XP’s life support before. Today, they swear they wouldn’t do it again. But, if say 20% of users still have XP running in their PCs in 2014… well let’s just say I won’t be surprised if Microsoft has a change of heart.

2. Stick with Windows 7 or move to it

So, let’s say its 2012’s holiday season and all the new PCs are coming out with Windows 8, what do you do? You don’t ask, you demand, Windows 7 instead.

Yes, I’m a Linux guy, but if you really want Windows, and I know most of you do, Windows 7 SP 1 is easily the best version of Windows to date. Yes, it’s not the same as XP. There is a learning curve. On the other hand, while it’s not as safe as Linux, Windows 7 is a lot more secure than XP. There are also plenty of useful, easy to-use tools to move your XP data and applications to Windows 7.

3. Move to a Linux or Mac Desktop

Since Microsoft wants to force a radical change on you, why not really make a change and move to Linux or a Mac? The Linux desktop is great for both power users and for users who just need a computer for the basics. Specifically, I think XP users will find Linux Mint with the Cinnamon interface to be inviting. And, Ubuntu 12.04’s Unity interface is much easier to use than Metro. Heck, my 80-year old mother-in-law is a successful Ubuntu user!

Macs, of course, are Macs. They’re pricy, you’re locked into Apple’s hardware and software in ways that Steve Ballmer can only dream about, and, and, gosh they’re pretty and easy to use. Well, easy to use so long as you do exactly what Apple thinks you should be doing anyway.

4. Move to the cloud with Google’s Chrome OS.

Chrome OS hasn’t really caught on yet, but I think Google’s Chrome OS is a real alternative to Windows for many users. It’s not so much Chrome OS itself, it’s the whole concept of being able to use a Web browser and the cloud for everything you need to do and that you want to do instead of a fat client desktop operating system.

Think about what you’re doing today. Web-browsing, e-mail, IM, VoIP, maybe using Google Docs, whatever, how much of that actually requires that you use a local application? If 99% of what you’re doing on your computer can be done on the Web, what more than you really need than the Chrome Web browser, or-and there’s the point–an operating system like Chrome OS, which is just the Chrome Web browser running on a barebones Linux structure?

5. Use an iPad or Android tablet instead.

Microsoft really wants people to switch to Windows 8, and its close cousin Windows RT smartphones and tablets. I’m not holding my breath. I actually think Windows 8/Metro on Intel actually makes sense–Windows RT, which doesn’t have Active Directory support, not so much. Metro looks and works better on a tablet than it ever will on a desktop. There’s just this one little problem: People love iPads and they’re getting fonder of the Android tablets with their lower price tags. If I were a Microsoft fan, I’d worry if there’s any room left in the market for a Windows 8 tablet.

At the same time, as Microsoft is painfully aware, tablets are becoming popular as desktop replacements. As ZDNet’s own James Kendrick points out, “It is now possible to get a full day’s work from almost anywhere, without compromise,” on a tablet.

So, come the day you go to a Best Buy and all you see is Windows 8 PCs from one end of the store to the other, just remember you do have other, better, options.

Related Stories:

No Windows 8 DVD playback will mean increased costs, and consumer confusion

Windows 8 will “disappoint”: Analysts cut price targets on HP, Dell

Windows 8 Pro upgrade for new PC buyers set at $14.99

Windows 8’s five biggest enemies

Five Reasons why Windows 8 will be dead on arrival

Article source: http://www.zdnet.com/blog/open-source/five-ways-to-avoid-windows-8/11007

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27 Apr 12 On-the-Go Viewing of Vehicle Videos Hits the Fast Lane


PORTLAND, OR–(Marketwire -04/26/12)-
Chrome Data, a leading provider of high-value vehicle content, applications and solutions that benefit the complete automotive sales chain, conducted a study of dealership websites that offer vehicle videos. This study found that the use of mobile devices to watch full motion vehicle videos jumped from nearly zero in 2011 to eight percent in Q1 of 2012. The 2012 Kia Sorento tops the list of the most viewed videos.

Rounding out the top ten most viewed vehicle videos during the first three months of the year were the 2012 Kia Soul, 2011 Ford F-150, 2012 Volkswagen Jetta, 2012 Kia Optima, 2012 Hyundai Sonata, 2012 Hyundai Elantra, 2012 Volkswagen Passat, 2012 Kia Sportage and the 2011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500.

However, Toyota reigns supreme when it comes to the viewing of complete videos. Over the past 12 months, the top ten videos with the lowest abandonment rates were: 2011 Toyota Sienna, 2011 Honda CR-V, 2011 Toyota Venza, 2011 Toyota Prius, 2011 Chevrolet Equinox, 2011 Toyota Corolla, 2011 Toyota Highlander, Toyota RAV4, 2011 Toyota Tacoma and 2011 Ford Edge.

The study also revealed that Apple mobile device users represent the greatest growth at 18 percent. These users also have lower abandonment rates than Windows7, XP and Vista users. Use of HTML5 to view videos jumped over 16 percent, gaining significant ground against the still-dominant Flash, which grew by 4.9 percent.

“Advanced operating systems and sophisticated phones have created a mobile population that demands anytime, anywhere access to the web to research goods and services, including vehicles,” said Robin Goodyer, Director of Product Management, Sales Marketing at Chrome Data. “With today’s mobile devices, vehicle shoppers can immerse themselves in engaging full-motion video that provides complete vehicle information and is a contributing factor to increased dealership leads and sales.”

Chrome Data offers complete video packages for both new and pre-owned vehicles. The Top 200 New Vehicle Test Drives and 1:00-on-One New Vehicle Profiles include original video programming from Wheels TV, hosting and delivery services from Brightcove, Inc. and Chrome Data precise vehicle descriptions for informative and entertaining presentations.

About Chrome Data Solutions, LP (www.chromedata.com)

Chrome Data Solutions (Chrome Data) is a leading provider of high-value vehicle content and applications and a one-stop shop for vehicle data and solutions that benefits the complete automotive sales chain. Our 25-plus- years of automotive data, unique tools and comprehensive solutions help our clients to develop, market and sell products more effectively and profitably. Our new and used data is delivered in formats that are easy to use and easy to tailor to specific markets. We also have deep domain expertise in managing extremely complex vehicle ordering and pricing logic for new vehicles, and our wide array of data and other solutions enables us to comprehensively describe vehicles built in the last 30 years. Chrome Data Solutions, LP is formerly known as Chrome Systems and Autodata Solutions’ content group.

Sylvie Peterson
Chrome Data Solutions, LP
(503) 963-6369
Email Contact

Article source: http://finance.yahoo.com/news/viewing-vehicle-videos-hits-fast-181900167.html

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26 Apr 12 On-the-Go Viewing of Vehicle Videos Hits the Fast Lane



PORTLAND, OR, Apr 26, 2012 (MARKETWIRE via COMTEX) –
Chrome Data, a leading provider of high-value vehicle content,
applications and solutions that benefit the complete automotive sales
chain, conducted a study of dealership websites that offer vehicle
videos. This study found that the use of mobile devices to watch full
motion vehicle videos jumped from nearly zero in 2011 to eight
percent in Q1 of 2012. The 2012 Kia Sorento tops the list of the most
viewed videos.

Rounding out the top ten most viewed vehicle videos during the first
three months of the year were the 2012 Kia Soul, 2011 Ford F-150,
2012 Volkswagen Jetta, 2012 Kia Optima, 2012 Hyundai Sonata, 2012
Hyundai Elantra, 2012 Volkswagen Passat, 2012 Kia Sportage and the
2011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500.

However, Toyota reigns supreme when it comes to the viewing of
complete videos. Over the past 12 months, the top ten videos with the
lowest abandonment rates were: 2011 Toyota Sienna, 2011 Honda CR-V,
2011 Toyota Venza, 2011 Toyota Prius, 2011 Chevrolet Equinox, 2011
Toyota Corolla, 2011 Toyota Highlander, Toyota RAV4, 2011 Toyota
Tacoma and 2011 Ford Edge.

The study also revealed that Apple mobile device users represent the
greatest growth at 18 percent. These users also have lower
abandonment rates than Windows7, XP and Vista users. Use of HTML5 to
view videos jumped over 16 percent, gaining significant ground
against the still-dominant Flash, which grew by 4.9 percent.

“Advanced operating systems and sophisticated phones have created a
mobile population that demands anytime, anywhere access to the web to
research goods and services, including vehicles,” said Robin Goodyer,
Director of Product Management, Sales Marketing at Chrome Data.
“With today’s mobile devices, vehicle shoppers can immerse themselves
in engaging full-motion video that provides complete vehicle
information and is a contributing factor to increased dealership
leads and sales.”

Chrome Data offers complete video packages for both new and pre-owned
vehicles. The Top 200 New Vehicle Test Drives and 1:00-on-One New
Vehicle Profiles include original video programming from Wheels TV,
hosting and delivery services from Brightcove, Inc. and Chrome Data
precise vehicle descriptions for informative and entertaining
presentations.

About Chrome Data Solutions, LP (
www.chromedata.com )

Chrome Data Solutions (Chrome Data) is a leading provider of
high-value vehicle content and applications and a one-stop shop for
vehicle data and solutions that benefits the complete automotive
sales chain. Our 25-plus- years of automotive data, unique tools and
comprehensive solutions help our clients to develop, market and sell
products more effectively and profitably. Our new and used data is
delivered in formats that are easy to use and easy to tailor to
specific markets. We also have deep domain expertise in managing
extremely complex vehicle ordering and pricing logic for new
vehicles, and our wide array of data and other solutions enables us
to comprehensively describe vehicles built in the last 30 years.
Chrome Data Solutions, LP is formerly known as Chrome Systems and
Autodata Solutions’ content group.


        Contact:
        Sylvie Peterson
        Chrome Data Solutions, LP
        (503) 963-6369
        Email Contact

SOURCE: Chrome Data Solutions


http://www2.marketwire.com/mw/emailprcntct?id=09A05A1C018F3484

Copyright 2012 Marketwire, Inc., All rights reserved.

Article source: http://www.marketwatch.com/story/on-the-go-viewing-of-vehicle-videos-hits-the-fast-lane-2012-04-26

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10 Mar 12 Chrome browser updated again. Not that there’s anything wrong with that.


Google’s Chrome browser was updated yesterday to version 17.0.963.78 on Windows, Macs and Linux. This latest update is to Chrome only, it does not include an updated copy of Flash, which remains at version 11.1.102.63 on Windows and Linux and 11.1.102.64 on OS X.  
 
According to Google, yesterdays update fixed a single security problem and “issues with Flash games and videos”.  

This Chrome refresh came on the heels of the prior update, version 17.0.963.66 which was issued just two days earlier.

And that update was an emergency fix for version 17.0.963.65 that had been released just two days before.

When Google detected a problem with version 17.0.963.65, they halted its distribution. Their delay in telling anyone about this, is what prompted my previous blog about being stuck on version 17.0.963.56.

The great thing about this stream of updates is that Chrome users didn’t need to know or care, because Chrome does such a great job of silently updating itself.

I don’t necessarily want all of my software constantly and silently self-updating, but for a web browser I think it is the right approach.  

That Chrome includes Flash in its self-updating umbrella, is icing on the cake.

A Windows user with Flash running inside both Firefox and Internet Explorer reminds me of the mythological figure Sisyphus, constantly pushing that boulder uphill. Personally, I’ve got better things to do than manually update Flash time and time again. When I need Flash, I use Chrome.  
 
A fan of another browser may claim that Chrome is overly buggy. Having been a developer, I expect bugs.

The Watergate scandal showed that, in politics, it’s not the crime, it’s the cover-up. In software, it’s not the bugs, its how you deal with them.

Some companies deny their bugs or take forever to fix them. Not Google. This steady stream of Chrome releases shows they are on the job, paying attention and fixing things quickly.

Very quickly.

According to Lee Mathews, writing at geek.com, the security problem that was fixed yesterday in Chrome version 17.0.963.78 came to Google’s attention less than 24 hours earlier

I am also encouraged by reports that Google paid $60,000 for the details of the security flaw. This can only encourage more bug reports in the future.
 
The Flash problem in version 17.0.963.66 hit me immediately.

I frequently use Flash in web pages to play audio. All of a sudden, I could no longer hear the audio on a local Windows XP machine that remotely controls a Windows 7 machine on the same LAN. All the other audio on the Windows 7 machine made it across the LAN back to the XP machine, but audio played by Flash in Chrome did not.

I spent a non-trivial amount of time debugging this, trying to narrow down exactly where the problem lay. Just hours after I reported the gory details of the problem, there was a new version of Chrome with a fix. It makes an impression.

Article source: http://blogs.computerworld.com/19860/chrome_browser_updated_again_not_that_theres_anything_wrong_with_that

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13 Feb 12 Chrome 18 beta pumps up the graphics


Between the official rollout of Chrome 17 and the launch of Chrome for Android, it’s already been a busy week for Google’s popular Web browser.

On Thursday, however, Chrome reached yet another milestone with the release of the beta version of Chrome 18, which appears to be particularly notable for the graphics improvements it enables.


“Every day the web becomes more powerful, allowing developers to create the next generation of beautiful, immersive experiences online,” wrote Associate Product Manager Tom Wiltzius in a Thursday post on the Google Chrome blog. “In our latest Chrome Beta release, we’ve made a few enhancements to ensure users have a smooth ride in these graphics-intensive applications.”

Faster and Smoother

Two key improvements promise to deliver better graphics to a wide range of users.

First, Chrome 18 enables GPU-accelerated rendering of 2D Canvas content, which should make Canvas-based games and animations run faster and feel smoother for most Windows and Mac users, Google engineers John Bauman and Brian Salomon explained in a separate post on the Chromium Blog.

To see which features are being accelerated, users of the new beta can type “chrome://gpu” into the software’s address bar.

“This is a tricky area to optimize, due to the wide variety of hardware and operating system configurations found in the wild,” Bauman and Salomon noted. “We’ve made a series of small improvements to the way this acceleration works.”

A Helping Hand on XP

For users with older hardware, meanwhile, the new Chrome 18 beta offers another graphics boost.

Because of their older GPUs and graphics drivers, such PCs typically can’t enjoy the rich content provided by technologies such as WebGL. The new Chrome beta, however, aims to work around those limitations.

Specifically, it now enables such PCs to display 3D content via SwiftShader, a software rasterizer Google has licensed from TransGaming that will automatically kick in for users who can’t run content on the GPU.

“Although SwiftShader won’t perform as well as a real GPU, it will be an improvement for many of our users on older operating systems such as Windows XP,” Bauman and Salomon wrote.

Targeting testers and early users, the new Chrome 18 beta version is now available as a free download for Windows XP, Vista, and 7. The developers of the software are particularly interested in feedback about performance with 2D Canvas graphics content, they say, so if you decide to check it out, you’re encouraged to report any bugs.

Article source: http://www.macworld.co.uk/digitallifestyle/news/index.cfm?newsid=3336835

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11 Feb 12 Chrome 18 Beta Pumps Up Graphics, Even on Old PCs


Between the official rollout of Chrome 17 and the launch of Chrome for Android, it’s already been a busy week for Google’s popular Web browser.

On Thursday, however, Chrome reached yet another milestone with the release of the beta version of Chrome 18, which appears to be particularly notable for the graphics improvements it enables.

“Every day the web becomes more powerful, allowing developers to create the next generation of beautiful, immersive experiences online,” wrote Associate Product Manager Tom Wiltzius in a Thursday post on the Google Chrome blog. “In our latest Chrome Beta release, we’ve made a few enhancements to ensure users have a smooth ride in these graphics-intensive applications.”

Faster and Smoother

Two key improvements promise to deliver better graphics to a wide range of users.

First, Chrome 18 enables GPU-accelerated rendering of 2D Canvas content, which should make Canvas-based games and animations run faster and feel smoother for most Windows and Mac users, Google engineers John Bauman and Brian Salomon explained in a separate post on the Chromium Blog.

To see which features are being accelerated, users of the new beta can type “chrome://gpu” into the software’s address bar.

“This is a tricky area to optimize, due to the wide variety of hardware and operating system configurations found in the wild,” Bauman and Salomon noted. “We’ve made a series of small improvements to the way this acceleration works.”

A Helping Hand on XP

For users with older hardware, meanwhile, the new Chrome 18 beta offers another graphics boost.

Because of their older GPUs and graphics drivers, such PCs typically can’t enjoy the rich content provided by technologies such as WebGL. The new Chrome beta, however, aims to work around those limitations.

Specifically, it now enables such PCs to display 3D content via SwiftShader, a software rasterizer Google has licensed from TransGaming that will automatically kick in for users who can’t run content on the GPU.

“Although SwiftShader won’t perform as well as a real GPU, it will be an improvement for many of our users on older operating systems such as Windows XP,” Bauman and Salomon wrote.

Targeting testers and early users, the new Chrome 18 beta version is now available as a free download for Windows XP, Vista, and 7. The developers of the software are particularly interested in feedback about performance with 2D Canvas graphics content, they say, so if you decide to check it out, you’re encouraged to report any bugs.

Article source: http://www.pcworld.com/businesscenter/article/249721/chrome_18_beta_pumps_up_graphics_even_on_old_pcs.html

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