Google’s Developer François Beaufort developed a special enhancement for the Chrome browser – spellchecking is now enabled for multiple languages in Chrome. It’s certain that bilingual people will enjoy Chrome’s new feature.
The new option will be of much help for people writing blog entries in WordPress, or comments on different platforms.
The feature is available for the Chromium canary browser which runs on Windows, Chrome OS and Linux. It might not be available on Mac, where the OS X Language settings are the default ones. So, Macs use their own settings for spell checks for now. The Chrome canary app is currently under its experiment status.
So it seems that the multiple spellcheck in a simultaneous way is a great improvement for Google Chrome enthusiasts. The potential mistakes you make when typing something destined to appear in the murky depths of the World Wide Web will be immediately flagged, analyzing everything you have typed.
You can enable the option in Chrome Canary by accessing its Settings, while being sure to check the “Use this language for spell checking” tick-box, selecting each language you want this feature to be enabled with.
Moreover, Google Chrome is currently working faster on Mac. The Chrome version for Mac points out that the memory consumption has decreased by approximately 50 percent, whereas the Mac device tends to overheat less. Previously, Google Chrome for Mac devices would have consumed many gigabytes of memory. Moreover, the battery lasts longer, while tabs that would have taken ages to load are finally working at a faster pace.
Furthermore, the most significant and noticeable changes regarding Chrome for your Mac gadget are that the browser got its bugs fixed, and the Chromium team also looked into significant memory leaks in their browser.
Mac users should expect to receive a new and improved version of Google Chrome, that is – Chrome canary. It will function as smooth as the initial one, from the period when the browser first came to being. No more worries for the battery running low or terribly high memory consumption.
Photo Credits googleusercontent.com