Google Chrome has gained a reputation as a resource hog since its launch 14 years ago, steadily using up memory and battery life on your computer. Google is finally taking action to reduce the browser’s load on your computer. The company is introducing memory and energy-saving modes with Chrome 110 for Windows, Mac, and Chromebook desktops.
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The features are both turned on by default, as Google announced in December. In Chrome’s settings, under Performance, you can disable them.
To make room in the RAM for other websites and applications, Memory Saver disables inactive tabs. You will be able to pick up where you left off when you click on a frozen tab. According to Android Police, a speedometer icon in the address bar will show that a tab was inactive but is now active. Additionally, you have the choice to disable Memory Saver on specific websites. According to Google, the function can save up to 30% of Chrome’s memory.
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While using Chrome and your laptop or Chromebook’s battery level falls below 20%, Energy Saver can begin limiting background activity, video frame rates, and animated effects. To maximize efficiency, the feature can also be set up to activate as soon as the charger is unplugged. A leaf icon will appear next to the address bar and there won’t be as many visual effects in the tab you’re currently using when Energy Saver is on.