Tagged With chrome
Chrome: We've mentioned time and time again that Chrome's password manager is not very secure, but it was never very easy to actually heed that advice unless you wanted to start over from scratch. Ghacks points to an experimental feature where you can enable the option to export passwords.
Chrome: A ton of photography apps, like Google Photos and Apple Photos, try to automatically make sense of objects in your photos and add automated tags, and it turns out Facebook does that too, even though you'd never know it. Show Facebook Computer Vision Tags is a Chrome extension that reveals all those tags.
It's easy enough to add events to Google Calendar, and you can even do it from your email. If you use Chrome, there's another way to add events quickly directly from your address bar.
Most services you might use to save links for future reference or reading are part social network and part sharing service. They're designed to help you share those links, or make big lists. LinkLocker is none of those — it's completely private, and the only person who can see your bookmarks is you. It's perfect.
The second you log onto the internet, you start leaving a trace that's more telling than you think. Browsers can not only identify where you are in the world, but they collect a ton of other data too, such as where your mouse is hovering and when you launch a private browser window. Here's a way to find out exactly what you're leaking.
Last month we covered a browser extension called "BS Detector", designed to flag links to certain news sites as "unreliable". According to creator Daniel Sieradski, the plugin's website was banned by Facebook today, before being allowed through again a few hours later.
One of the great things about Google Chrome is that it offers thousands of third-party extensions that developers have come up with to add features, boost performance, and fix problems. Here are 17 Chrome extensions that we'd have a difficult time living without.