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This message is valid for Linux 32 bit systems only, 64 bit systems of course will stay supported. When you have the 32 bit version of Ubuntu installed, Google Chrome will not receive updates, starting from March 2016 - this already was announced by Google back on December 1st 2015. Google Chromium-dev Dirk Pranke announced : Updates to Google Chrome ...


What's happening is that the word "supported" in this message does not mean what you think it means. When Google says "this system will no longer be supported", what they say is "we will stop providing Chrome update for this system". On the other hand, when Canonical says "Ubuntu 14.04 will be supported for five years", what they say is "packages in the ...


Google Chrome is not Ubuntu. Your 14.04 Ubuntu release and all software from the official repositories will be fully supported until April 2019. The problem is that Google Chrome is not part of the official repositories and not maintained by Canonical or the Ubuntu community. Therefore we are not responsible for updates, but Google. And they decided to ...


Switch to Chromium - it is virtually identical (it even lets you log into Google the same as Chrome), fully open source, and provided by Ubuntu repositories.


Please read!topic/chromium-dev/FoE6sL-p6oU From there: To provide the best experience for the most-used Linux versions, we will end support for Google Chrome on 32-bit Linux, Ubuntu Precise (12.04), and Debian 7 (wheezy) in early March, 2016. Chrome will continue to function on these platforms but ...


I think I figured out this problem. It's related to this issue: If for some reason you created a launcher on your machine that uses the path to the direct chrome binary like this: Exec=/opt/google/chrome/chrome then you aren't running the normal shell script that sets up some library paths to get ...


There are two options: Press F6 to select only the address bar Control+L like in any other browser Alt+D should also work if you hold down Alt and then hit D


There is no development for Java to get the plugin compatible with Chrome PPAPI interface so far. At least there is nothing I heard of.


Ubuntu Unity Desktop uses *.desktop files set the default programs for file types. In order to achieve what you desire you can create a custom *.desktop file for google-chrome just for your user. This will take a couple of steps: 1. Verify Default Program Verify that google-chrome.desktop is your default program for opening links: In Terminal enter: ...


I takes some time to synchronize bookmarks in Google accounts for some reason. It is up to an hour or so. Just wait a bit and you will get your bookmarks.


Yes, 64-bit Ubuntu will work on your computer. Intel Core 2 Duo processors support the 64-bit architecture, and 4GB RAM is enough memory to make installing Ubuntu 64-bit give improved performance.


Maybe yes, maybe no. Insert the USB key, wait several seconds for it to be mounted, then type mount. It will give you several lines of output, one of which applies to the USB key. On my system (YMMV) this is (for one of my USB keys): /dev/sdb1 on /media/walt/ADATA UFD type vfat ...


You need to enable the component. Go to the "address" chrome://components Find WidevineCdm in the list and make sure it is enabled You may also need to check chrome://plugins and make sure it is enabled there as well. EDIT: Under chrome://components click the check the update button. Restart and try again


I expect your launcher is running the command google-chrome. Mine is: [Desktop Entry] Version=1.0 Name=Google Chrome GenericName=Web Browser Comment=Access the Internet Exec=/usr/bin/google-chrome Terminal=false Icon=google-chrome Type=Application Categories=Network;WebBrowser; Open terminal and run this command: sudo -H gedit ...


The lists shouldn't contain the file: The only files that it should contain are: ...


To find out which command you need, just navigate in chrome to chrome://apps/ right click on the desired app and select "Create Shortcuts" Create a shortcut to the desktop and from there you can extract the command you will need to execute the app directly from the terminal In my case I can do it by issuing the following command: ...


You could build Chromium from source. There are instructions here. Brotli can be enabled in Chrome-like browsers via chrome://flags#enable-brotli Brotli is also in Firefox from version 44 onwards. That's currently Firefox Beta so you could get that from here.


I experienced the same problem today. I reverted Chrome to the older version. NOTE: This will only work when you haven't removed apt's cache with sudo apt-get clean The old file is at /var/cache/apt/archives/google-chrome-stable_47.0.2526.111-1_amd64.deb. Hence I ran $ sudo dpkg -i /var/cache/apt/archives/google-chrome-stable_47.0.2526.111-1_amd64.deb ...

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