Google works on Flash pause for the Chrome browser

Jeffrey van de Velde
By Jeffrey van de Velde
3 Min Read

In the future version of Google Chrome for the PC will automatically pause Flash Player plug-ins that are deemed inessential, which should give you a better battery life on your Laptop and a lower power usage of your desktop PC, the PC will perform better and the stability will be improved. Here’s how the system is going to work: Google Chrome is going to detect flash player plugins that load a page, and it will determines which of them are central for the user experience. Let’s give you a quick idea, if you’re watching a main video in a page and there are a lot of ads on the page, Chrome will detect those and pause them for better performance, but if you want to play the other things, there will always be a way to do that.

The Flash Player pause option is already available in the latest stable Chrome version, inside privacy settings, but it will soon set it on by default for all the users. The feature will be activated in the Beta version of Google Chrome, Google estimated that all the users should have the feature in September. This feature is made together with Adobe, the maker of Flash.

If you’re on a page and all the Flash-based ads are running, it can be pretty annoying. But, Google is more worried about the effect on your battery life and the performance of the browser. Each process that needs to be loaded on a page uses processor power, and over time it starts eating your battery and the performance of your PC. Google didn’t really explained what kind of improvements we should expect in the near future. Laptop and Chromebook users should see the biggest benefit in battery life, but the desktop should also see improvements in performance and the stability of the browser. The only improvements I would like to see after this, is that Google works on the RAM eating side of the browser.

Thank you for reading this, I hope you liked it! As always from me #NeverSettle for anything less than the best and latest news. Come back as more awesome news will be online soon!

- Advertisement -
Share This Article
Hello everyone, Welcome at one of my articles or just at my profile. I hope you enjoy reading our articles. We really want to thank you for supporting us! So, a bit more about myself. My name is Jeffrey, I live in the Netherlands and I'm 17 years old at this moment.I love everything about tech, if you've got a question you can always hit me up at my True-Tech email address. Cheers! Jeffrey [email protected]
Leave a comment

In the future version of Google Chrome for the PC will automatically pause Flash Player plug-ins that are deemed inessential, which should give you a better battery life on your Laptop and a lower power usage of your desktop PC, the PC will perform better and the stability will be improved. Here’s how the system is going to work: Google Chrome is going to detect flash player plugins that load a page, and it will determines which of them are central for the user experience. Let’s give you a quick idea, if you’re watching a main video in a page and there are a lot of ads on the page, Chrome will detect those and pause them for better performance, but if you want to play the other things, there will always be a way to do that.

The Flash Player pause option is already available in the latest stable Chrome version, inside privacy settings, but it will soon set it on by default for all the users. The feature will be activated in the Beta version of Google Chrome, Google estimated that all the users should have the feature in September. This feature is made together with Adobe, the maker of Flash.

If you’re on a page and all the Flash-based ads are running, it can be pretty annoying. But, Google is more worried about the effect on your battery life and the performance of the browser. Each process that needs to be loaded on a page uses processor power, and over time it starts eating your battery and the performance of your PC. Google didn’t really explained what kind of improvements we should expect in the near future. Laptop and Chromebook users should see the biggest benefit in battery life, but the desktop should also see improvements in performance and the stability of the browser. The only improvements I would like to see after this, is that Google works on the RAM eating side of the browser.

Thank you for reading this, I hope you liked it! As always from me #NeverSettle for anything less than the best and latest news. Come back as more awesome news will be online soon!

- Advertisement -
Share This Article
Hello everyone, Welcome at one of my articles or just at my profile. I hope you enjoy reading our articles. We really want to thank you for supporting us! So, a bit more about myself. My name is Jeffrey, I live in the Netherlands and I'm 17 years old at this moment.I love everything about tech, if you've got a question you can always hit me up at my True-Tech email address. Cheers! Jeffrey [email protected]
Leave a comment