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3

Yes, this is how it's supposed to work. Closing the window will literally close the window, but quitting the application closes the application, saving the state of the application (if it supports it) including the windows. The red × does not quit the browser—it just closes the window. The browser itself is still open.


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Maybe SwitchUp is a solution for you. I'm using it for some time now and I like it. SwitchUp makes it easy to create separate profiles so you can use an application for both home and work with different accounts, settings and data. It's like a multi-user environment for every application. Not only for Safari but also for other apps :-) Although you can use ...


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This is the Web Browser Cache and History. In the automated section, this setting clears for ALL web browsers and their cache. Deselect the setting. You can always delete your history and other browser specific caches manually thereafter.


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Google discontinued its 32-bit version for OS X almost a year ago. Additionally even if you could get a 32-bit version it is going to have lots of security issues. So why would you want to run it knowing it has lots of unresolved security issues! From Install Chrome on your computer: Mac System requirements To use Google Chrome, your computer ...


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These are google preferences files. They are created outside the program binary because that's how applications should behave on OSX. If you delete them, you'll loose your chrome preferences and they will be automatically recreated by Chrome, so no need to delete them.


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You can disable/remove the Adobe PDF plugin from chrome://plugins/. As part of the installation of Adobe Acrobat, there is an option to Customise the install and choose whether to install the plugin. It's enabled by default.


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If you prefer the way that Chrome works, I would suggest using Chrome on OS X. In Incognito mode, it works the way you want.


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The default setting for printing webpages is to try not printing extra images and colors to waste ink etc. Theres an option to print everything, see image below: Let us know if this worked for you.


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I also see this occasionally. It seems more like a focus bug, though. It only happens after I've been tabbing between applications and I tab back to Chrome. For some reason, in these cases, Chrome hasn't given the active window focus and cmd+w closes the window instead of the tab.



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