How to use Tab Groups in Google Chrome to organize tabs

How to Use Tab Groups in Chrome Mac

If use Google Chrome on Mac and open multiple tabs at once, you’ll like this handy feature added to the browser. Tab Groups let you collect, name, colorize, and of course, group tabs together. This lets you organize your open tabs and keep track of them.

Tab Groups were first announced for Chrome Beta users in May 2020. But even after several months, you may not have even noticed that it rolled out to everyone. If you use Chrome and could use a little help managing your tabs, here’s how to use Tab Groups.

How to get a direct link to text on a webpage in Chrome on Mac

Copy Link to Selected Text Chrome

Have you ever wanted to reference specific text on a webpage? Sure, you can copy the link and save it or share it, but that doesn’t help later when you have to search for that text on the page. If you’re looking for a way to do this and happen to be a Chrome user, then you’re in luck!

An extension for Chrome called Link to Text Fragment solves the problem we just described. You can select text on a page and get a direct link to it. So if you’re ready to make life a bit easier when it comes to referencing webpage text, here’s how to use Link to Text Fragment in Chrome.

How to quickly open a Safari webpage in another browser on Mac

Safari Menu Bar Open Page With

If Safari is your main Mac browser, but you find yourself opening pages in other browsers too, this tutorial is for you. Maybe you’re testing the appearance or function of your own website in different browsers. Or perhaps you’re having trouble with a webpage and want to see if the problem is with Safari.

You likely copy the URL from the address bar, navigate to and open your other browser like Firefox, Chrome, or Edge, paste in the URL, and then visit that page.

But there is a simpler way to open the webpage you’re currently visiting in Safari, in another browser and here’s how.

How to save logins and passwords in Firefox and Chrome on Mac

Offer to Save Password Chrome

Many people use different browsers on their Mac. Some use Safari for certain things and another browser like Firefox or Chrome for others. And there are also people who use a different browser than Safari all the time.

If you’re a Firefox or Chrome user, you have the same benefit of saved logins and passwords as you do with Safari. So that you can make the most out of your browsing experience, this tutorial shows you how to use those saved login and password features in Firefox and Chrome.

7 tips and tricks for using Chrome on iPhone and iPad

Google Chrome on iPhone

Many people with an iPhone or iPad simply open Safari when they want to access the web. But if you’re someone who visits websites often on your mobile device, you might like a different browser. And if Google Chrome is the one you prefer or you’re thinking about giving it a try, then these tips are for you.

Here are some Chrome tips and tricks for browsing the web on iOS.

Keyboard shortcuts for Google Chrome on Mac

iMac keyboard - Chrome keyboard shortcuts

If you are a Google Chrome user or like to use it in addition to Safari, you’ll like this list of keyboard shortcuts for Chrome.

You can navigate the window and tabs, take action in the address bar, and check your bookmarks and history with just a few key presses.

How to use picture-in-picture in Firefox and Chrome on Mac

Firefox Select Picture in Picture

If you’ve been enjoying the Picture-in-Picture (PiP) feature when watching videos in Safari on your Mac, you should know that you can do the same with Firefox and Chrome.

While they differ a bit in the process to access PiP and the sites that it works with, we’ll show you how to use Picture-in-Picture in both Firefox and Chrome. Then you can keep watching videos while you work using your preferred browser on Mac.

How to import and export bookmarks between Safari, Firefox and Chrome

Safari Bookmarks on iPhone

If you’re preparing your Mac for work or school, then getting your browser ready is part of that process. One piece of it is making sure you have the bookmarks you need, regardless of which browser you’re using. This is especially crucial if you’re someone like me who uses more than one browser, depending on the task.

While bookmarks can certainly be ever-changing, that initial setup with the ones you need is a good start. This tutorial shows you how to import and export bookmarks between Safari, Firefox, and Chrome to get you set up quickly.