Google has recently unveiled the 64-bit version of Chrome for Windows, but the application was until now part of the development channel, meaning that it was more or less unstable and full of bugs. The company has announced today that Chrome 64-bit for Windows has been pushed to the beta development channel, so everyone can give it a try right now, with the search giant promising that the app is a bit more stable and most of the bugs have been fixed.
64-bit operating systems are popular like never before. Even though 64-bit software is available for some time, web browsers still try to adopt to the more powerful x64 computer architecture. A 64-bit web browser is a software that is capable to use a 64-bit architecture, supported by your processor and operating system. Which means it can process more memory out of your system if necessary.
As the month draws to a close, Piriform issues its regular update to its freeware Windows cleaning utility with the releases of CCleaner 4.15 and CCleaner Portable 4.15.
The future of the Android operating system is currently up in the air, but a new clue from Google (NASDAQ: GOOG) may give some insight into its plans for its upcoming software.
Google has just updated the developer builds of Chrome, so users who are already running this particular build right now should get the new releases as soon as possible.
As we've reported to you yesterday, Google launched the first testing builds of Chrome 64-bit for Windows, finally giving users running 64-bit Microsoft operating systems hope for an even faster, stable, and secure experience when browsing the web.
Today we’re announcing the addition of 64-bit support to Chrome, with two brand new 64-bit Dev and Canary channels for Windows 7 and 8 users, giving a faster and more secure browsing experience. To try it out, download the 64-bit installer from our Canary or Dev download pages. The new version replaces the existing version while preserving all your settings and bookmarks, so there’s no need to uninstall a current installation of Chrome.
A long time has passed since its authors improved it, but experts found that the latest versions of the Xpiro family of file infectors came with a series of interesting capabilities. According to Symantec researchers, the new Xpiro file infectors are persistent in nature. Secondly, they’re designed to infect both 32-bit and 64-bit executable files, particularly Intel 386 (32-bit), Intel 64 (64-bit) and AMD64 (64-bit) architectures.
Chromium 64bit for Windows appears to be building on Google’s official builtbot. Many users of 64bit Windows will be very happy about this, I’m sure. 64bit leads to potential performance improvements, as well as many security improvements (especially on Windows 8) so this could go very well for everyone.
New version! - Usually, when you want to visit some of your favorite community websites, buy something over Internet or just check your mail, you are asked to enter your login information. Unfortunately it may happen that when you try to log on to websites you hardly ever visit, you just can't recall the password.
This updated and improved guide covers all the major operating systems including the newly released Microsoft Windows 8 & Google's Chrome OS
The MuvEnum Address Bar saves you time by making it super easy to quickly open files, folders, programs, websites, bookmarks, browsing history, web searches, and more from your Windows taskbar!
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