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If Chrome doesn't start after an Ubuntu upgrade from ≤12.10 to ≥13.04, open a terminal and run the following command: sudo dpkg-reconfigure google-chrome-stable Explanations follow. At least for Chrome versions form 28 to 37, the Chrome binary can use whichever of libudev.so.0 or libudev.so.1 is present on the system. With the fix to Chromium/Chrome ...


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Generally a system profits from more (virtual) CPU cores as it has more processing power at its disposal. An individual application may not profit as much from it, if it doesn't exploit parallel execution mechanisms, but even then other processes running at the same time (in the background which you may not even notice) could use the other cores instead of ...


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I had the same problem - try to run it with --disable-gpu flag, like google-chrome --disable-gpu


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Here is another solution without reinstalling, because that did not work in my case: 1) Open /usr/share/applications/google-chrome.desktop with sudo privileges in some editor. 2) Open Chromium or Chrome browser. Does not matter, if it shows in a different icon or not. 3) Open a terminal and type: xprop | grep WM_CLASS 4) Your mouse pointer will ...


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This seems to be a known issue between Chrome ≥36 and the PPAPI "pepper" Flash plugin. I'd read the bug report for a full list of workarounds (some suggest not clicking anything on the page between it loading and you going fullscreen, some suggesting that disabling PPAPI Flash and using the old style Flash)... But there's no definitive fix at the moment. ...


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It is likely that this is not because of system speed, but because of how Firefox is configured to handle scrolling. Start by typing about:config in the address bar. This will provide you with access to detailed Firefox settings. Once there, search for scroll and you will find tons of values that address scrolling speed, animations, and behaviour. If you ...


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Try this google-chrome --enable-plugins -incognito "www.$(xclip -o).com"


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You can go chrome://settings and press button "Use GTK+ theme"


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As parto said, you can just make it update in the background. To do that here are two options: Make a startup script that runs as root (see here: How to run a script during boot as root) with the contents apt-get upgdate && apt-get upgrade chromium -y You may need to change the name of chrome to whatever the package name actually is. You can ...


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Chrome comes with an integrated flash player and it does not always work well. If you have sound with Firefox on websites like youtube or deezer, maybe you already have a Flash player on your system: the package "flashplugin-installer". If not: sudo apt-get install flashplugin-installer Then, you can set which Flash player you want in Chrome's plugins ...



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