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Interestingly, the ⌘ Cmd-` shortcut doesn't work for me (Chrome 38.0 on Mac OS X 10.9.50). But ⌘ Cmd-F1 seems to work instead (and works for other apps too). Though, again, it doesn't work if the windows are spread across desktops/spaces.


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cmd+a (select all) cmd+shift+home [at least tested on PC with control+shift+home]


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Try disabling Hardware Acceleration... Control-click the Flash application or video during playback. From the context menu, select Settings. The Display panel is the first panel shown. Deselect the Enable Hardware Acceleration option, and then click Close.


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I see the same issue, it looks like a bug. It impacts both Chrome and Safari. I found if I change the account profile settings to allow it to administer, it will start working again. Not a great long-term solution, but hopefully Apple will patch it soon.


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Tab behaviour is a Safari pref [unless a script on the site overrides that]


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Here is a patch, which is renaming Google Chrome/Chromium inside startup file and placing a script for calling browser with --ssl-version-min=tls1 parameter. No wrapper needed.


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This seems to work: defaults write com.google.chrome org.chromium.ssl.ssl3 -bool no


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Most Mac OS X browsers will allow you to drag a website's favicon to your Desktop to create an icon that you can double click to open the site. However, this will open the link in the Default browser as specified Safari -> Preferences -> General -> Default web browser regardless of which app created the desktop icon. To force opening the link in a ...


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Easy in Safari, idk in Chrome. Open bookmarks from the icon top left, to show the sidebar; find appropriate bookmark in the list, drag to desktop. Doesn't work from menus, just from that list. I can't imagine Chrome being much different.


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Open the webpage in your preferred browser, then click on the website's icon on the left of the URL bar and drag it to your Desktop. This creates a shortcut. Applescript to create a webpage shortcut seems like the hard way.


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Step 1 would be to look the status of your Chrome GPU settings. Paste this "chrome://gpu/" in Chrome web address field. On my MBA 10.9.5 Chrome Version 38.0.2125.101 it looks like this Graphics Feature Status Canvas: Hardware accelerated Flash: Hardware accelerated Flash Stage3D: Hardware accelerated Flash Stage3D Baseline profile: Hardware accelerated ...


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Taking a look at Chrome's keyboard shortcuts helps. Cmnd+Shift+I is to "Email the current page". It's a bit annoying because it's so close to the developer tools (Cmnd+Opt+I).


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The command-line solution given in another answer eventually worked for me but I needed to do one more thing: after defaults write com.google.Chrome NSUserKeyEquivalents -dict-add 'Email Page Location' '\0', I entered the command: killall cfprefsd (and killall Finder for good measure). This stopped the annoying Cmd-Shift-I shortcut on Chrome from ...


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On your iOS an Android devices you can use an app that will manage the passwords and log in for you. These apps clear up the cache and store the passwords in a secure manager. You can lock them with a password as well. I'm using LoginBox, which I found to be the best solution around.


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Google has shared knowledge how to disable it correctly. You don't need to remove or mangle any files you have on your system. You should set check interval to zero like this: defaults write com.google.Keystone.Agent checkInterval 0 After you done you can update google products from command line or Finder by running CheckForUpdatesNow.command command ...


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Downloading this Google Chrome 64-bit version 39.0.2171.2 - you get the correct one.


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Since you have multiple questions here, I would attempt to answer one of them: In case of Firefox: Open the permissions manager in the address bar type following about:permissions and hit enter In the new window select the web site to work on and choose the settings. To further customize a specific web site (fine tune) click on the small Icon in front ...


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Personally, I'd assume you're looking at the machine either having bad RAM, causing the OS to corrupt and thus forcing the reinstall, or the machine having a bad hard drive, or at least one that's starting to fail. For testing, I'd download a copy of Memtest86 (the free version) at http://www.memtest86.com/ , follow the directions to install it to a USB ...


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There's a Macworld article that may help you do what you want, although it focuses on logging out idle users in a fast-switching environment rather than closing applications. That said, if you have a launch agent monitoring the idle state of the user, it should be possible to have it trigger an AppleScript that brings Safari into focus and tells it to exit. ...



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