Chrome 86 is rolling out now! The file system access API is now available in stable. There are new origin trials for Web HID and the Multi-Screen Window placement API. There’s some new stuff in CSS, and plenty more. Let’s dive in and see what’s new for developers in Chrome 86!
Chrome 85 is rolling out now! You can improve rendering performance with
content-visibility: auto. CSS properties can now be set… in CSS. You can now check if your Windows app or PWA is installed with the
getInstalledRelatedApps() API. App icon shortcuts work on Windows too (for real this time). There's an origin trial for
fetch upload streaming. And lots more. Let’s dive in and see what’s new for developers in Chrome 85!
Chrome 84 is rolling out now! Users can start common tasks within your app with App Icon Shortcuts. The Web Animations API adds support for a slew of previously unsupported features. Wake Lock, and the Content Indexing API graduate from origin trial. There are new origin trials for Idle detection and SIMD. And there’s a whole bunch more. Let’s dive in and see what’s new for developers in Chrome 84!
Chrome 79 is rolling out now! Installed Progressive Web Apps on Android get support for maskable icons. You can now create immersive experiences with the WebXR Device API. Origin trials start for the Wake Lock API, and the
rendersubtree attribute. And all of the videos from Chrome Dev Summit 2019 are now online. Let’s dive in and see what’s new for developers in Chrome 79!
Chrome 78 is rolling out now! You can now provide “types” for CSS variables. You get fresher service workers because byte-for-byte checks are now performed for scripts imported by
importScripts(). And I’ve got details for two new origin trials that provide some neat new functionality including the Native File System and the SMS Receiver. Plus the Chrome DevSummit is happening November 11-12, 2019. Let’s dive in and see what’s new for developers in Chrome 78!
The RTCQuicTransport is a new web platform API that allows exchanging arbitrary data with remote peers using the QUIC protocol.
Predictable media playback, HDR on Windows 10, offline playback with persistent licenses, and more are waiting for you in Chrome 64.
The Budget API allows developers to perform background actions without notifying users, enabling use cases like silent push.
With Chrome 54, you can now create your own custom HTML tag with and make re-usable web components with Custom Elements v1; it’s easier to send messages between open windows or tabs on the same origin with the
BroadcastChannel API; media experience get better on Android and foreign fetch is now available as an origin trial.
Third-party services can start deploying their own network request handlers.