Chrome for Android gets adventurous with WebGL, SPDY

Google has released a new beta version of its Chrome browser for Android that gives people the opportunity to try out new features such as WebGL 3D graphics and faster loading pages SPDY.
Update, the third since the inaugural version of the beta for Chrome Apps, shows not only more ambitious team of the browser, but also accelerated change. Shares without the browser brand comes with Android for years moved relatively ice, but especially with the new Chrome beta for Android, Google is pushing for a broader functionality. And the code base is obviously an offshoot of Chrome for PC, plus separate project that the browser is unbranded.
When Jason Kersey Google programmer has announced the updated Google Chrome Beta 24 for Android devices yesterday, he mentioned only one function: "Supports chrome :/ / flags!" But this feature flags is actually a gateway configuration that opens many other features, typically those experiments.
Some, like HTTP pipelining to accelerate interactions between Web browsers and Web servers, probably will not ever leaving the experimental category. But you can bet that SPDY, Google's most ambitious project to accelerate the communication is likely. This is one of the options that can be enabled in the new Chrome beta for Android by pointing the browser to chrome :/ / flags. Another near certainty eventually WebGL is a low-level interface that allows programmers to tap into the graphics hardware acceleration. This could provide a significant boost for programmers who want to make Web applications more competitive with native applications that can already use the OpenGL ES interface which is based on WebGL.
Many options flag are not yet available, however. This includes Native Client (NaCl) and Portable Native Client (PNaCl) technologies designed to allow programmers who wrote a native C or C + + to put the browser. Google said PNaCl happen this year.
For now, like many other options pounding, Chrome simply say: "Sorry, this experience is not available on your platform."
This is not a bad thing. The new Chrome beta can be slow and unresponsive, even on my relatively powerful smartphone Galaxy Nexus, and cramming new features is a real risk to slow further.
But the trajectory is clear: Google wants to be mobile browsing experience richer. Letting people test and debug new features, flags Chrome offers those willing to live on the edge of an ability to live in a future navigation beyond stripped-down mobile Web today.
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