You pay close enough attention to the links you click to avoid clicking on something like goolge.com or evrenote.com…right? Because if you’re not, you could end up exposing your computer or smartphone to a host of malware. The newest phishing attack strategy is the worst of all, and can catch even the most astute users off guard.
More than half of all internet users browse the web with Google’s Chrome browser. So when a new version is released, that’s a pretty big deal. And even by Chrome standards, the most recent improvements make some big changes. Three upgrades stand out in particular.
Google is out to make the user’s experience more secure and efficient with its recent announcement that it will disable Flash and implement an HTML5 default browsing protocol. This change won’t be implemented all at once, but will start by changing the settings of 1% of Chrome users in December 2016 before eventually expanding that number over the next year.
Everything is wirelessly connected nowadays. If you can purchase a refrigerator that sends you a message when your vegetables are going bad, why can’t you stream the audio and video of your phone or desktop to your TV? It turns out you can, and Google just made it a whole lot easier.
Ad blocking is here to stay. Safari, Google Chrome, and Firefox all have extensions that make it possible, and now Opera has added an ad blocking feature directly into the browser. Should your business be concerned? Well it all depends on how much money you spend on online ads.