The best tips & tricks about making browsers faster, more streamlined and more productive.
Google has introduced quite a few changes to many of its products over the last 4-5 months. We decided to round up some of the more useful ones that you might want to know about.
It might be tempting to think you’re a browser master. In truth, very few of us are. There are always more tips, more tricks, and more ways that you can improve your browsing skills.
Autofill can be a useful feature to have, but more often than not, it’s just annoying and gets in the way. Here’s how to disable it on Chrome, Firefox, and Safari.
If you’re a Chrome power user who needs optimal workflow, then you’d do well to start using these features. Any increase in productivity can really add up over time, after all.
Picture-in-picture is one of the best features to ever grace YouTube’s mobile app. Now you can get it in Chrome!
Don’t you wish you could fix a few Safari quirks here, speed up a few things there? A good mix of in-built features and extensions is all it takes.
Here’s a cool time-saving feature to know about: Gmail has a setting that shows the number of unread messages right in the tab icon!
Want to disable those annoying search suggestions? Here’s how to do that in Chrome, Firefox, and Safari.
One of the biggest issues for the Microsoft Edge and IE11 browsers is a lack of extensions. However, if you’re sick of waiting, consider using these 17 bookmarklets in Edge or Internet Explorer 11.
Tagging your Firefox bookmarks not only makes searching faster, but there are additional benefits to using them. Here are a few great reasons to try them, along with how to set them up.
You can have multiple browsers and set up rules that always open links in the right one — all you need are some smart apps.
While many people claim Chrome is a memory hog, it is possible to greatly improve your browser’s speed by tweaking some “flags”. Here are the eight best tweaks that you can make today.
You have many options to change your social media layouts, as developers have released extensions that will let you switch up the boring old layout that you’re used to and try something new.
Browsing the Internet is a painless activity. For those with dyslexia, it can be challenging. Let’s look at a few tips and tools you can use to make your time online easier.
Tried out Siri, Google Now, and Cortana only to find yourself disappointed? Here are a few alternative virtual assistant apps you should check out.
Brave uses a potentially revolutionary method of ad-replacement. On top of that, it directs users to the HTTPS version of sites. While the rhetoric sounds great, does the performance match Eich’s claim?
Here are 12 new extensions that prove Chrome is the browser to stick with. You will definitely want to try these out.
Edge is still new, but there are lots of cool customizations and tweaks that you can make already, all of which will help Edge work exactly the way you want it to.
How easy is it to clear your entire browsing history and reset the browser to a “clean” state on Microsoft Edge? We take you through it, step by step.
The one feature Microsoft Edge has been missing is extensions. Windows Insiders can now test the first official extensions and manually port extensions from Google Chrome. We show you everything you need to know.
It would be convenient if you could port your favorite Chrome/Firefox features to Safari, right? We’ll show you which features you can add to Safari and how to make that happen.
Have you ever had to wade through Google results, not knowing if a link you already clicked was helpful or not? Here’s a way to find out exactly when you visited a page.
If you are a Chrome user, there are a few handy tools that can save you from awkward typos and grammar errors, and help you to get your message across more clearly.
If you don’t use the default mail client on your computer, you can easily make the mailto: links in your browser open in your regular email program. Here’s what you need to know.