Google's browser, Chrome has reached its peak in popularity, dwarfing even the closest rival, while sitting comfortably with two-third of the browser user share worldwide according web analytics vendor, Net Application.
Chrome browser latest release is a big deal, so also each upgrade as every web user is poised to know what's in the latest Chrome release, which equally holds true for Google's plan for the browser in the future.
Google has made available a set of release notes highlighting some of the upcoming feature additions to the browser, as well as substitutions, which enhancements and modifications are definitely planned for future release. Since the browser's future are already in profile, we've made it easier by collating the most important of these latest releases in Chrome's upcoming category tagged, Coming soon.
However, it is pertinent to note that, "they might be changed, delayed, or canceled before launching to the Stable channel" as Google had themselves pointed out.
Chrome 75/76 brings Better Privacy and Security with Incognito Mode & Site isolation
Google is looking to change the ways of restricting websites from collecting users data as they surf the Web, with a new implementation of Filesystem API flag to thwart crafty sites from tracking a user in incognito mode.
The Filesystem API flag in Chrome 75 will disallow sites from discovering contents a user is browsing in incognito mode, however it isn't enabled by default, you'll need to enable it for your track to be untraceable.
While Site Isolation is technological defense system that separate pages from sites into different processes. With each process running in a "sandbox" and restricted from one another, as part of effort to isolate malware infested contents from the browser from affecting the device.
Though, it was first unveiled in Chrome 63, then isolation was enabled in stages for virtually all users and managed devices were able to opt-out. But with Chrome 75, Google will remove the ability to opt out of site isolation on desktop using the IsolateOrigins or SitePerProcess policies.
Finally, Google will be disabling Flash by default, starting with Chrome 76. While individual users will still be able to switch back to a default "Ask to use Flash" in settings (until support will be halted from the Chromium project in December 2020), and enterprise users can control Flash usage by employees via the DefaultPluginsSetting, PluginsAllowedForUrls and PluginsBlockedForUrls policies.