You mean there is a way to do that if you are always signed
I agree with most everything you’ve said, but I would just
add that there isn’t really a universal answer to the OP. You should really
have Chrome and Firefox on your system and use them both as needed. Really not
enough difference in how you actually *operate* each browser to claim
that there isa disadvantage in having and using both of
I mostly use Firefox as well, but some sites do work better
in Chrome. Youtube is *much* more responsive in Chrome on my Windows 10
machine, for instance, and yes, it’sa google service, so I suppose that
makes sense. Being signed in all the time is alright if you need to use the
re-captcha thing. But therea re indeed privacy concerns that make me lean a
little heavier on firefox, even though it is not quite as snappy and really
takes forever to load very large pages into JAWS virtual buffer (not 100% sure
that is the issue, but it’s definitely a pain).
Anyway, tldr: use both of them.
I like the new edge, but firefox murders
it for customization. So if you’re the type that likes to tweak your browsing
experience, firefox, otherwise the new edge dev is really stable, and I could
recommend it. There’s also the edge beta channel. I tried Chrome for a bit
when I had Android, but I find I don’t need the sync features anymore since I
don’t really browse the web on mobile anyway, because I just don’t like touch
screens that much, and I don’t need to be constantly signed into google
services. But if you need google services extensively, then chrome is great. I
haven’t found much that doesn’t work with Firefox, at least nothing that
doesn’t work off the top of my head, so I wouldn’t worry too much about
compatibility, but if you care about monopolies, or privacy or customization
or keyboard shortcuts, then firefox is probably still winning for you.
Hopefully this helps out a bit.