Demo Girl Reviews Chrome


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Molly McDonald writes:

“Chrome is a Web browser that was launched by Google earlier today. I’ve spent all afternoon testing it out and learning about all of the features, only to stumble upon something new just when I think I’ve got it all down. I tried to keep this screencast short, but there is a lot to show off. Unfortunately, Chrome is only available for Windows users but they say Mac and LInux versions are on the way. If you want to see Chrome in action before you download it (or if you’re not running Windows) then watch the screencast below:

Demo Girl

Ars Technica Reviews Google Chrome Browser

“Google launched its first foray into the browser wars today with the official release of Chrome, a new open source web browser that aims to push forward Internet innovation and elevate user expectations. Although Chrome is still a bit light on features, it is surprisingly polished and has an assortment of highly promising capabilities that could influence the future of browser design.”

Continue reading at Ars Technica

Google Responds to Chrome EULA Controversy

“Google’s new web browser Chrome is fast, shiny, and requires users to sign their very lives over to Google before they can use it. Today’s Internet outrage du jour has been Chrome’s EULA, which appears to give Google a nonexclusive right to display and distribute every bit of content transmitted through the browser. Now, Google tells Ars that it’s a mistake, the EULA will be corrected, and the correction will be retroactive.”

Continue reading at Ars Technica

Marshall Kirkpatrick Wonders about Google Chrome TOS

Marshall Kirkpatrick writes:

“one thing we hadn’t noticed until this evening was a curious section of the Chrome Terms of Service.”

“The terms include a section giving Google “a perpetual, irrevocable, worldwide, royalty-free, and non-exclusive license to reproduce, adapt, modify, translate, publish, publicly perform, publicly display and distribute any Content which you submit, post or display on or through, the Services.” That seems pretty extreme for a browser, doesn’t it?”

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