Sunday, December 28, 2014

Adobe Photoshop For Chromebook/Chrome OS

Like other Chrome OS apps Photoshop runs entirely from the cloud. Photoshop for Chrome is fully integrated with Google Drive. Though this beta release only includes Photoshop, Adobe states that other products are coming soon. Per usual, Adobe encourages participants in the beta program to leave feedback. Find out if you're eligible for the program and submit an application at Adobe's Education Exchange website.

Chromebooks are fast, easy to use and secure. They bring the best of the cloud right to your desktop, whether that’s Google Drive, Google+ Photos or Gmail. Today, in partnership with Adobe, we’re welcoming Creative Cloud onto Chromebooks, initially with a streaming version of Photoshop. This will be available first to U.S.-based Adobe education customers with a paid Creative Cloud membership—so the Photoshop you know and love is now on Chrome OS. No muss, no fuss.

This streaming version of Photoshop is designed to run straight from the cloud to your Chromebook. It’s always up-to-date and fully integrated with Google Drive, so there’s no need to download and re-upload files—just save your art directly from Photoshop to the cloud. For IT administrators, it’s easy to manage, with no long client installation and one-click deployment to your team’s Chromebooks.

Potentially patching a big hole in Chrome OS, Adobe Systems and Google on Monday announced Project Photoshop Streaming, a version of the photo-editing software that works on either the browser-based operating system or the Windows version of Google's browser.
Chrome OS is based on Google's Chrome browser, so it's only able to run Web apps. Because of that, software like Apple's iTunes, Microsoft's standard version of Office, and many games won't work on Chrome OS. That software instead runs as native software that taps directly into an operating system like Microsoft's Windows or Apple's OS X, and it's been a shortcoming of Google's browser-centric view of desktop computing.
Until now, Adobe's flagship program, Photoshop, has been native-only as well -- despite the cloud-centric name of the Creative Cloud subscription program through which Adobe now sells creative folks its tools like Photoshop, Illustrator and After Effects. But with the streaming version of Photoshop, which runs on a remote server connected over the Web, users of computers running Chrome OS can get it, too.

Toward a new computing foundation

Ultimately, the Web shift could reshape how we use computers. Web-centric computing makes it easier for people to shift from one computer to another, or from one operating system to another, while online storage services like Dropbox or Google Drive ensure data is available from any device. Web computing means programmers can reach multiple operating systems more easily -- though today's programming tools for Web apps aren't as mature as those for native software. It's even possible Web computing could help programmers spread their software to phones andtablets, too, though that poses more user-interface challenges.
With online tools like Google Apps and a browser-based version of Microsoft Office, Adobe isn't alone in moving toward browser-based computing.
For now, though, the streaming version of Photoshop is just an "experiment" limited just to Creative Cloud members who are at educational institutions in North America. Since it's running on a remote server, not directly on the Chrome OS or Windows machine in front of the user, it needs a reasonably high-speed network with 5 megabit-per-second data capacity and a communication lag of no more than 250 milliseconds.
Here's how Trevor Bailey, senior director of Adobe's worldwide education work, described the project:
This streaming version of Photoshop is an exploration that offers unique additional value: it provides hardware independence with performance comparable to that of a locally installed application. Education IT departments will also benefit since updates become available as soon as they're ready, and don't have to be deployed across multiple machines. Users benefit from a fully cloud-based workflow, where changes can be made to documents directly in the cloud, removing the need to download large files locally, then upload once the changes are complete.

Adobe's technology shifts

Adobe's Creative Cloud subscription, which costs $50 per month for a one-year commitment, has been a mixed bag for Adobe since its introduction in 2012. Although 2.8 million customers so far have signed up for the top-end subscription or for cheaper $10 monthly plans just for Photoshop and Lightroom, plenty of other customers were angry when Adobe said new versions of its software will be available only through subscriptions. In contrast, with the earlier Creative Suite sales of perpetual licenses, customers paid more up front, but their software didn't stop working if they stopped paying.
Adobe has been getting more network-centric recently. Its Creative SDK is designed to give mobile apps a boost from Adobe servers for some processor-intensive tasks, and its Aviary acquisition signals a move toward online photo editing. More details about this general approach will emerge next week at the company's annual Max conference.
Adobe also got years of experience with online tools through its Flash Player browser plugin, a technology that's gradually fading from the Web. Adobe is now concentrating its interest on Web standards that accomplish much the same thing as Flash.

Performance unclear

It's not yet clear how well a browser-based version of Photoshop will perform compared to one running installed locally on a person's computer. One thing is different for now: it can't use Photoshop features accelerated by a computer's graphics chip, though Adobe expects to fix that soon. Adobe also cautioned in an FAQ that "input devices such as scanners, audio, and printing is not currently supported."
Browser-based apps have caught on widely for personal computers, but it's another story on mobile -- an area where Adobe hasn't yet established the influence it has for PCs.
On mobile devices running operating systems like Apple's iOS and Google's Android, native apps are far more common, on particular for demanding apps like games that need maximum responsiveness. The Web is important on mobile, but not as much so as on PCs, where people spend hours using browsers to reach sites for Facebook, banking, email and other tasks.
Project Photoshop Streaming is tied in with Google's online services, said Stephen Konig, a Google Chrome product manager, in a blog post Monday.
"It's always up-to-date and fully integrated with Google Drive, so there's no need to download and re-upload files -- just save your art directly from Photoshop to the cloud," Konig said.
It's not yet clear what technology the streaming version of Photoshop uses. Products from companies like Citrix let companies share software running on, say, a Windows machine at the corporate offices be reached via a browser. And Google has its own "Chromoting" software that lets a Chrome or Chrome OS computer remotely operate a Windows or Mac machine.

Thursday, July 17, 2014

Instagram For Chrome and Chromebook

Instagram is a fastbeautiful and fun way to share your life with friends and family.
Take a picture or video, choose a filter to transform its look and feel, then post to Instagram — it's that easy. You can even share to Facebook, Twitter, Tumblr and more. It's a new way to see the world

     Download it From Chrome store : Instagram

Chrome OS 35 Beta Brings App Folders, New Window Controls and Ok Google

he latest update to the Google Chrome OS Beta channel, version 35, brings App Launcher folders to the desktop by default.
Not that the feature is earth-shatteringly new or unexpected, of course. Support for creating and arranging applications into custom directories has been loitering around in the development channel and flag pages for a while now. But it’s only in this latest update that the feature has been turned on by default for beta users.
app list folders
App Launcher Folders on Chrome OS – Now in Beta
Creating folders is as straightforward as you’d hope: click-drag an application icon on top of another and a folder housing both is automatically created. More apps can be dragged and dropped into it.
Removing an item is also easy: click on the folder housing the app, find the item you want to remove and ‘tear’ it out of, and away from, the launcher. The folder will (replete with slick animation) exit to the main grid where you can then place the item.
Aura builds of Chrome on Windows and Linux are to gain support for folder creation/management in their respective app launchers in the near future, including syncing of contents, names and preferences. It’s not yet clear how, or if, the feature will be handled on Mac OS X. 

Window controls

Organisational offerings to one side, this beta reintroduces the much-missed ‘minimise’ window control button to application frames. The various decisions given to justify its removal never quite felt right, so seeing it put back shows that Google developers do listen to what users want.
In addition, to ‘snap’ a window the edge of your screen just long-press the ‘maximise’ button and click on (or pull towards) the left and right arrows that appear.
Elsewhere, Ok Google hot word detection has been reenabled in the App Launcher; while pesky captive portals – those annoying sign-in pop-ups that appear when connecting to WiFi networks in cafes, hotels, train stations, and the like – are now properly detected by Chrome OS, helping you get online quicker.
While you can’t see them, there are also the usual slew of under-the-hood bug fixes, security updates and performance improvements to benefit from.
Google Chrome 35 Beta is being pushed out to all Chrome devices, including the Samsung Series 3 and HP 11 Chromebooks, from today.
                                                                                                        reference :

How To Stop Chromebook From Grouping Windows Per Application

App Grouping on Chrome OS

Similar to what Windows does on your PC, Chrome OS also groups tabs from same application on the taskbar. For example, if I open Gmail, and then Google Tasks (which is usually inside Gmail, but I prefer it as  a separate window) I will have to click the Gmail icon on the taskbar, and choose Gtasks  from the list.
But there is a way to stop this. It is a flag available at chrome://flags. Look for Disable per application sorting in the launcher. It is little confusing when you read the name of the flag and the description (Disable the per application sorting mode of the launcher.) Because you are enabling a flag that disables a feature.
Well, go ahead and enable the flag, restart your Chromebook, and try opening a few windows from the same application. It should be listed as separate items on your taskbar.
chromebook  How To Stop Chromebook From Grouping Windows Per Application

7 Things That You Can Do To Make Your Chromebook Secure...

Here is a list of 7 things you can do right now to make your Chromebook secure.
chromebook  7 Things That You Can Do Right Now To Make Your Chromebook Secure

1. Enable phishing and malware protection

This is enabled by default. However, I suggest that you double check this and make sure that you are protected against phishing and malware. Go to settings and start typing “enable phishing and malware…” and you will see this option.

2. Send a ‘Do Not Track’ request with your browsing traffic

For the privacy conscious, this is a good option to enable. By enabling this feature, you will send a request to all websites you visit, not to track you. This is just a request, but there are many websites that honor this request.

3. Enable “Require Password to Wake from Sleep”

Chromebooks sleeps when you close the lid, right? It wakes up pretty fast when you open the lid again. It wakes up in a second or less. Good. But, I prefer loosing couple of seconds there for the sake of extra security. I have enabled “Require password to wake from sleep”.
When this is enabled, my password is required to unlock the Chromebook when I open the lid again or you come back to the Chromebok after leaving it idle for a while. Good. I don’ want anyone else playing with my Chromebook when I have logged in and have my stuff open.
To enable this feature, go to settings and type wake in the search box. You’ll see it.

4. Restrict Sign-in Of New Users

Chromebooks are “sharing friendly”. But it is “too sharing friendly” from me. Anyone can add their Google ID from the login screen and start using the Chromebook.
Isn’t that too much?
I think so. I disable this by restricting new users. Search “restrict” and you will see “Manager users’ click that to see this option “restrict sign-in to following users”. Once this is enabled, only users you manually add from this page will be able to login to your Chromebok.

5. Install Collusion for Chrome

I will let you read the official description for the extension.
Thousands of companies and organizations secretly collect your personal data when you use the web, creating a shadow web of connections between sites you go to and trackers you probably never heard of. Collusion for Chrome graphs the spread of your data from sites to trackers, in real time, to expose and, optionally, to break these hidden connections.
Install this extension from here.

6. Do Not Install Extensions from Outside Chrome Web Store.

I try not to link to any website other than the Chrome Web Store for installing extensions, apps and themes. It is not always safe to download and install extensions from external websites.

7. Review Extensions You Installed

Got lots of extensions installed on your Chromebook? Go ahead and do a security audit. You can review permissions provided to each extension. If you find something fishy, uninstall them. It is always good to do a clean-up and get rid of things you no longer need.

What to do When Your Chromebook is Offline..?

Chromebooks are designed for a connected world. But what happens when you are offline? Is your Chromebook still useful?

It sure is useful to some extend. But if you are prepared enough, going offline on a Chromebook can be a much better experience. Read on to find out how to prepare to go offline with your Chromebook.

Does Chromebook Work Offline?

It sure does. You can login and move around without any issues. You can browse and use your locally stored files too. You can remain productive even without internet connection. You can view and edit documents, play songs and watch movies, or edit pictures!
In the perfect world that Chrome OS imagines, you should be saving your files on the cloud. However, it won’t hurt storing some PDFs for reading, and some Music or Movies on the SSD card of your Chromebook. All (except an Acer model) Chromebooks use 16 GB SSDs for storage. You will get over 10GB for storing your files. You can use SD cards as well for additional storage.

And then there is a lot more that you can be prepared for. There are apps that work offline, and there is document editing, and there are even games that you can play on a Chromebook even when you are offline. We will look at each of them in detail.
<iframe width="560" height="315" src="//" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>

  • Edit Photos
  • Watch movies
  • Play music
  • Read books
  • View Microsoft Word documents
  • Edit MS Word documents
  • View Microsoft Excel documents
  • Edit MS Excel documents
  • View PDFs
  • Play Games
  • Use multiple native apps

Install Offline Chromebook Apps

There are Chrome apps designed to work perfect even when you are offline. Here are the top 10 Chrome Apps for your Chromebook.
  1. Pocket: Pocket has a neat Chrome app that lets you read articles offline. If you are a Pocket user, there is no need of introduction here. It is the same Pocket experience that you get on iOS or Android
  2. Pixlr Touch Up: Smart, easy offline photo editor. Touch up, clone, crop, resize, rotate, adjust color, add effects, and more. What to do When Your Chromebook is Offline
  3. Wunderlist for Chrome: Your beautiful and simple to-do list app, now as a Chrome app.
  4. Any.DO: Another world famous to-do list app as a Chrome  app!
  5. Google Keep: The note taking app from Google that we all have a lot of hope on. Google has an elegant Chrome App for Google Keep.
  6. Google+ Photos: Upload and share photos from Chrome. There is a lot more expected from this app as well.
  7. Marqueed Screenshots: Simple screenshot sharing and discussion.
  8. Type Fu: Type Fu is an app that will teach you how to type fast. The right way. Directly in your browser.
  9. The Economist: Free to download, and includes free access to the editor’s picks, a selection of articles from each week’s edition of The Economist.
  10. Songist: A music player for your Chromebook.

Enable Offline Support for Google Docs on Chromebook

Google Docs works offline too. But you will have to set this up first. Here is how:
  1. From, click More on the left-hand side of the screen.
  2. Select Offline Docs.
  3. Setting up offline access is a two-step process. First, click the blue button that saysGet the app. If you already have the app installed, you won’t need to complete this step.
     What to do When Your Chromebook is Offline
  4. You’ll be taken to the Chrome web store. Click Add to Chrome in the upper-right corner of the browser window.
  5. Once the app is installed, you’ll be taken to a Chrome page with the Google Drive app icon. To return to Drive, click the Google Drive icon.
  6. On the right side of the dialog on the Offline Docs page, click the blue button that says Enable offline.
via Google Docs Help Forum

How do I Edit Word Documents When My Chromebook is Offline?

QuickOffice is now built-in to Chrome OS. That means you can edit documents offline without any plugin or extension. When you open up an MS Word file on the Chromebook, the Quickoffice app picks that up and opens up in a new tab. Quick Office is a company/product that Google acquired recently.
Here is a detailed article: Editing MS Word Documents on a Chromebook

Can I Play Games on my Chromebook When It is Offline?

Gaming! Now we are talking! I am sure you are going to need some offline games loaded on your Chromebook for those downtimes and long trips! Here is a small collection! ( I am not a gamer at all. If you know any other offline Chromebooks games, drop me an email!)
 What to do When Your Chromebook is Offline
  • Murder Files: “Murder has never been so puzzling! Find out Whodunnit in the #1 Murder Mystery game, now available for Google Chrome.”
  • RAD Soldiers: “Assemble a squad of fearless soldiers and lead them into explosive, turn-based battles against your friends and single player missions around the globe.”

What About Playing Music and Watching Movies

We are still waiting for a Chrome App for Google Play music, with offline support. But for now, the built-in media player can play media that you have stored on your Chromebook’s local storage or an external storage device (SD cards, USB etc)
The player offers the following features:
  • Rewind / forward (by sliding the bar left / right)
  • Play / pause
  • Full screen mode
  • Volume controls
  • Playlist and Next / Previous available for audio files
The following file types are supported:
  •  .3gp
  • .avi
  • .mov
  • .mp4
  • .m4v
  • .m4a
  • .mp3
  • .mkv
  • .ogv
  • .ogm
  • .ogg
  • .oga
  • .webm
  • .wav

Can I Edit Photos on a Chromebook Without Internet Connection?

You can use the  built-in image editor on your Chromebook to easily touch up photos and other images you’ve saved, even when you are offline. Changes are saved automatically. While browsing images on the Files app, click the pencil icon to being up the image editor.
 What to do When Your Chromebook is Offline

                                       reference :

103 Google Chrome Tips and Tricks

Reference :

 100 Awesome Google Chrome Tips and Tricks!
  1. Sign in to Chrome for the best Chrome experience. Chrome can sync your settings, extensions, passwords, bookmarks and more. Open chrome settings page (chrome://settings) and sign in using your Google ID. Click here for more information onChromesync.
  2. On the Chrome Apps Menu, it is possible to search for apps using the first letter of their name. For example, the *C*hrome *R*emote *D*esktop App can easily be found by typing “CRD”.
  3. If you opt to sign in, check out the tab syncing between devices, including your smartphone. If you sign in to more than one device using Chromesync, check settings > recent tabs to see recent browsing sessions from other devices.
  4. Need a Home icon on the omnibar? (chrome’s addressbar) go to Settings and underAppearance, check Show Home button
  5. Install and set up some apps for offline access.Useful while you are without internet (like, if you are on a laptop). You can view available offline apps here.
  6. If you see a grey box next to any of the options in the Chrome Settings page, it means an extension has made changes to the default behaviour.
  7. Checkout Incognito mode. Its kind of stealth mode. When you are in this mode, Chrome doesn’t record your browsing history, download history. Any cookies that are stored during the incognito mode is deleted when you close the browser. Open a new Incognito window from settings, or press Ctrl + Shift + N
  8. Use Task Manager on windows? We have something similar on Chrome. You can check out the memory usage by each tab, and kills some tabs, (just like, being able to do ctrl+alt+del and end some apps on windows). Press Shift + Esc to open Chrome Task Manager.
  9. You can import bookmarks from other browsers. Go to settings page and start searching for Import, and you will see the option to import bookmarks!.
  10. You can set up multiple profiles. A profile with your bookmarks extensions, themes and settings. Another one for your friend or family member who might share your computer, with their own settings and stuff. To do this, go to settings and search for Profiles, or open chrome://settings/search#profile from the addressbar. Click Add New User, and follow easy instructions.
  11. Ctrl + Shift + Del takes you directly to the settings page where you can delete your browsing history.
  12. Press Shift and click a link – Opens the link in a new window.
  13. Ctrl + 9 takes you to the last tab open on your current window.
  14. Ctrl + Shift + B toggles the bookmarks bar on and off.
  15. Ctrl + Shift + T reopens the last tab you closed. Google Chrome remembers up to 10 tabs you closed.
  16. Alt + F or Alt + E opens Chrome settings menu (the menu you open clicking the hotdog icon, not the chrome://settings page)
  17. Shift + Esc opens the Task Manager of Chrome, which will let you monitor system usage by each tab and kill tabs you wish.
  18. Type a URL, then press Alt + Enter to open the URL in a new tab.
  19. CTRL + H = Opens your browsing history
  20. CTRL + SHIFT +V =  Paste content from the clipboard without formatting (ie, pastes plain text)
  21. Middle click a tab to close it.
  22. Click and drag tabs to re-arrange their position.
  23. Drag a tab away to make it a separate window.
  24. Click and hold the mouse on the back or forward button on any tab to see the history of that particular tab.
  25. If you want to run a search query using copied text, right click and use “Paste and Search” No need  of pasting it first and then hitting enter or clicking “Go” to run the query.
  26. If the text you copied is a web page, open a new tab and right click on the address bar to get “Paste and Go”, saves you one keystroke / mouse click each time !
  27. To zoom in or zoom out on a page (to increase font size etc) hold the control key and scroll using mouse. Scrolling forward zooms in, while scrolling backward zooms out. Ctrl + 0 brings the page back to the default zoom level.
  28. Any text area ( like a comment form on a blog ) if you need more space, click and drag on the bottom-right corner to re-size the box to your choice. (Note: Website owners can disable this feature with some coding. If the website has disabled this feature, you will not be able to re-size the field.
  29. After downloading a file, you can copy it to the desktop or to any other folder by just  dragging them directly from Google Chrome’s downloads bar ( yes, that small bar at  the bottom of the page with download progress, when you are downloading a file ) You can drag a file from this downloads bar to upload files as well. For example, you downloaded a photo your friend sent to you via email. While it is still showing on your downloads bar, open Google Drive or Dropbox (or any website that supports drag and drop to upload). Drag the file from the downloads bar directly in to the upload field to start the upload.
  30. Easily bookmark a page clicking the “star” icon on the right end of the addressbar. You can do this with the keyboard shortcut “Ctrl + D” too.
  31. Use it as a calculator for basic calculation. Try typing 4*10 now!
  32. Open chrome://plugins to manage Chrome plugins. Note: These are not extensions. You will see the inbuilt PDF viewer, Native client and Flash etc here.
  33. Open chrome://flags to explore experimental features. These are the features that Google is getting ready for future versions of Chrome. To test these out, you can clickEnable next to the experiment and restart Chrome.
  34. Right click within the omnibox and select Edit Search Engines to change your default search engine or add a custom search engine.
  35. chrome://restart gives you an easy way to restart Chrome
  36. chrome://bookmarks opens bookmarks manager.
  37. Type in about:crash or about:kill to know how a crashed page looks like!
  38. chrome://settings opens up settings
  39. Open chrome://sync-internals/ view information related to Chromesync.
  40. chrome://chrome-urls/ lists all available chrome:// URLs , explore it!
  41.  Drag Files to Attach and Upload (works on Gmail, Picasa, Facebook and Dropbox etc)
  42.  Drag Downloaded Files to Desktop – Drag files from the downloads bar (the one that come up on the bottom of Chrome while you download a file and after downloading) to desktop or any other folder you want to move it to.
  43.  Drag Text To Omnibox To Search (Try this now! select some text on this page, and drag it to the omnibox, to open Google search on the current tab.
  44. Drag Text To Tab Bar To Search In New Tab: Drag it to the omnibar, that is the area above the addressbar next to the mew tab button, to open search in a new tab.
  45. Drag Links To omnibox to open them in the current tab.
  46. Drag Links to Tab Bar To Open In New Tab
  47. Drag and drop files from your computer to Chrome addressbar to open with Chrome. This works with PDF files, images and html files.
  48. Drag Links to Bookmarks Bar to Add Them To Bookmark
  49. Drag a thumbnail from the Most Visited section of the new tab page to Apps section to create a new app for it. (They are redesigning the new tab page, so we might see this changing soon)
  50. Hold Ctrl and click tabs to select multiple tabs and drag them away to make a new window with all selected tabs.
  51. To search scripts, stylesheets and snippets by filename you can use: * Ctrl + O (Windows) * Cmd + O (Mac OSX)
  52. To perform a text search within the current file you can use: * Ctrl + F (Windows) * Cmd + F (Mac OSX)
  53. To do a text search across all files you can use: * Ctrl + Shift + F (Windows) * Cmd + Opt + F (Max OSX)
  54. If you need to dig down deeper, it’s possible to filter for or navigate to a particular JavaScript function/method or CSS rule when viewing a file using: * Ctrl + Shift + O (Windows) * Cmd + Shift + O (Mac OSX)
  55. The tools also support going to a specific line-number within the Sources editor. To launch the line number dialog when viewing a file you can use: * Ctrl + L (Windows) * CMD + L (Mac OSX)
  56. On the Dev Console (Ctrl + Shift + J) try pasting the following code. console.log(‘%cWoohoo!’, ‘font-size: 300%’). You can do  do some cool stuff with %c. Play with more text and css etc!
  57. Hold Shift while you refresh, for more refresh options.
  58. On the Javascript console, click the { } icon to view minified javacript with better formatting (unminify)
  59. You can do an audit of the code to see things like unused CSS rules. From the developer tools panel, open the Audits tab. Make sure that Audit Present State is selected, and hit Run
  60. $0 to inspect selected element in console
  61. Right click any tab and select Pin tab to “save” it. Save? Yes, Chrome will remember the tabs you pinned and open them next time you open Chrome. Chrome will arrange pinned tabs to the extreme left of your Chrome windows.
  62. Another use for Pinned Tab: You already know about pinned tab on Chrome. I use it for two more things. When I pin a tab, the close button goes off, and I will not accidentally close it.
  63. Ctrl + Shift + D – Saves all open pages as bookmarks in a new folder.
  64. Right click any tab for additional options like – Close tab to the right, and close all other tabs etc.
  65. Right click and select Duplicate tab to create a new tab with same webpage.
  66. Fake your location on Chrome.
  67. Reduce volume of Chrome (not your entire computer)
  68. Visit chrome://extensions and click on ‘view permissions’ on any extension to view permissions allowed to the extension.
  69. To view Google cache of any webpage, try For example, to view cache of, straight from your Chrome omnibar (addressbar)
  70.  To clear an item from your Downloads page, right-click an entry and select Remove.
  71. Press Alt and click a link. – Downloads the target of the link.
  72. Right click on any extension’s icon to hide it or disable it ! ( hide = extension is running but no icon is visible.)
  73. On Windows 8, select Relaunch Chrome in Windows 8 Mode to open Chrome in Metro Mode.
  74. Select View Background Pages from the settings menu to see the background processes (task manager opens with these background processes selected)
  75. If you have set up Chrome to ask you where to save downloaded file, Chrome will start the download in the background while you are deciding which folder to put that file in. You can take a break, and come back later to select a folder!
  76. Get all Google Toolbar features on Chrome, follow the guide.
  77. Make Chrome your note taking app. EASY!
  78. <Ctrl> + <Insert> to copy the selection
  79. <Shift> + <Insert> to paste the selection
  80. Google Dictionary Extension — Double click any word for meaning
  81. Save to Google Drive – Making it real easy to save files to Google Drive.
  82. Photozoom for Facebook – See photos in fullsize without opening them on Facebook.
  83. Window close protector – Warning when you close multiple tabs
  84. Feedly - For reading your Google Reader feed in style.
  85. Cloudsave - Save files directly to any cloud storage/image sharing site.
  86. Google +1 Button - For Google Plus fans.
  87. Chat for Google - Official Gtalk extension for Chrome.
  88. Awesome New Tab Page – Totally redesigned new tab page with tonnes of features.
  89. iReader - Distraction free reading on web pages.
  90. Enable “Do Not Track” on Google Chrome
  91. Decode Base64 Strings With Google Chrome
  92. How to View Saved Passwords Hidden Under Asterisks on Chrome
  93. How To Control Permissions for Any Website From Google Chrome Addressbar
  94. Custom Keyboard Shortcuts for Extensions – A New Chrome Feature
  95. How To Backup Your Chrome Bookmarks Without “Chromesync”
  96. “Back To Top” From Bookmarksbar Without Extensions
  97. Make a Favicon only bookmarks bar for adding more number of links there.
  98. Custom Keyboard Shortcuts for Extensions
  99. Make Your Own Google Chrome Theme In Two Steps
  100. Here is the keyboard shortcut combination for triggering voice search (work in progress). <Ctrl> + <Shift> + <Period> on Windows, Linux and Chrome OS - <Cmd> + <Shift> + <Period> on Mac
  101. Go to the developer tools and use the console as a scientific calculator!
  102. If you have installed a Chrome extension that customizes your new tab page, you can open the default new tab page from here chrome://newtab
  103. Switch easily between Chrome profiles with the keyboard shortcut: <Ctrl> + <Shift> + m.

Reference :