The default home page (and new-tab page) for the browser now features a big Google search box (even though you can search right from the address box), along with thumbnails for your most frequented websites. A colorful grid on the left opens your Web apps, and a dropdown grid now offers other Google services like YouTube and Gmail.
One nifty feature is Chrome's ability to let you search by voice; this comes courtesy of WebRTC support, which lets webpages use your microphone and webcam without the need for plugins like Adobe Flash. I could simply tap the microphone icon and say something and have the words and search results instantly appear on the page.
Chrome lets you run Web apps you get in its Web store—outside the borders of the browser.
Comes with Adobe Flash built in.
Chrome boasts a PDF reader as well, so you don't have to worry about installing any Adobe plugins for viewing specialized Web content. When you load a PDF, an intuitive toolbar shows when your mouse cursor is in the southeast vicinity of the browser window. From this, you can have the document fill the width of the window, show a full page, or zoom in and out. By default, you can select text for cutting and pasting, but I couldn't copy and paste images. You can print the PDF as you would any webpage.
Multiple users support.
Good for development purposes.
After I deleted my browser history, the most frequent sites remained, which doesn't sound like history-clearing to me.
You are not sure if Chrome is recording your voice or not.
Not suitable for browsing. At least on the Mac. It drains your battery.