Ubuntu is not without its problems.
But its latest update to the desktop is a welcome one, especially as it fixes the many security and privacy problems that have plagued the operating system.
As the title of this article implies, Chrome is a web browser that enables users to browse the web without being logged in.
The upgrade comes in the form of a software update for Ubuntu 15.10, which was released on Monday.
Chrome users on the fence about whether or not to install it should know that it doesn’t require any installation of the browser itself, as the installer will install it on your computer.
The update will also remove any existing files that you may have downloaded from the Chrome Web Store, including the Chrome Extension and the official web browser extension.
However, it will also wipe all existing data on your PC, including data from any other programs you have installed, so you will need to delete them first.
The Ubuntu 14.04 release was one of the last major releases to address these problems, so it’s a good reminder to install Chrome, but it’s worth noting that the software update itself isn’t necessary to install.
If you have a non-Windows computer, you can install the upgrade directly from Ubuntu’s web site.
Once the installer has downloaded and installed the update, click “Finish” to begin the installation process.
To make the installation as painless as possible, it’s recommended to use the “Automatic Update” setting.
Once you’ve installed the software updates, open the Dash (or “Ctrl+Alt+Delete”) and click the “Start” button in the top-right corner of the screen.
The Dash will appear to ask you whether you want to continue.
Click “Yes” to continue and the installation will begin.
This process may take a few minutes, but you should have a notification that the update is installed.
At this point, you’ll have to reboot your computer and log in to your account.
Once logged in, you should be greeted by the new system settings menu.
Click on “System” and then “Security.”
If you’re not familiar with Ubuntu, the system settings should look familiar to you.
Click the “Settings” tab.
Click either “Privacy & Security” or “Security” to the left of “Network” and “Privacy” under “General” to open the settings for the browser.
Clicking the “Privacy and Security” tab will open the “Advanced” menu.
Under “Privacy,” click “Show my personal data” and the “Set up your privacy settings” option will appear.
Click it and you’ll be asked to confirm the “Change settings for this site” and you will be taken to the new “General settings” menu, which will be located in the same spot as before.
Under the “General Settings” menu is a new section called “Internet & Web.”
In this section, you will find a section called Advanced.
Click this and you should see a list of “General options.”
In the “Internet and Web” section, click the checkbox next to “Allow browsing on the Internet from local computer.”
Click “Apply” and a popup will appear that will take you to the “Ubuntu” menu on your desktop.
Select “Change browser settings” and, if you’re using Ubuntu 14:04, click on the “Install” button to start the installation.
If your computer hasn’t already started installing the update on your system, click next to the update to continue installing.
You should be presented with a screen that asks you whether or the browser should be installed.
Click Yes to continue, and then click “Continue.”
The installation process will now complete and you’re back in the main menu of your Ubuntu 14 desktop.
To start your computer back up, select “Settings.”
Under the General settings menu, click that “Autosave” button and a screen will appear asking you whether to “Reboot now.”
If this doesn’t work, click Yes to save your changes and click “Apply.”
You should now be able to log into your computer from anywhere in the world, including in your browser, by clicking the “Launch” button on the top of the Dash menu.
To exit out of the Ubuntu desktop, click anywhere in that same menu, select the “Exit Ubuntu” button, and click that same “Exit” button.