Chrome 76 will be released on July 30 on the Stable channel. This latest version brings some major changes to the Web. By default, Flash is disabled and sites can not detect if you are using incognito mode.
Flash disabled by default
Google Chrome now blocks Adobe Flash on all websites by default. You can turn Flash back on, but you can only use Flash in click-to-play mode. Additionally, a warning is displayed that Chrome no longer supports Flash Player after December 2020.
Adobe will discontinue support for Flash starting in 2021. Therefore, this is a useful action for Google. Until then, you can still use Flash, but Google is particularly annoying about moving sites to update and remove Flash.
Web sites can not detect incognito mode
Web sites can detect that they are in incognito mode Creating a FileSystem API request that is disabled in incognito mode. Some sites use this trick to block visitors who are in incognito mode, as incognito mode is a common way to avoid paywalls on the web. Google, however, closes this gap.
For example, some news sites, such as the New York Times, limit the number of articles you read and block reading in incognito mode to prevent you from doing so. Websites can no longer specifically recognize and block incognito mode.
Google says websites with a limited number of articles are okay, but recommends that readers sign up. Blocking incognito mode is off the table and Google has won't let it happen.
Some researchers have already found a way around the block, so the cat and mouse game is in full swing. However, Google will continue to close gaps.
Chrome Incognito mode has been around for years due to the implementation of the FileSystem API. From Chrome 76 this is fixed.
Sorry for the "Private Mode Detect" scripts out there. 💐 pic.twitter.com/3LWFXQyy7w
– Paul Irish (@paul_irish) June 11, 2019
Auto Dark Mode Comes to Websites
From Chrome 76, websites can detect whether you have chosen the dark mode in your operating system. If you have enabled the dark mode, the site can automatically activate a theme for the dark mode for you. Web developers can use this with the media query "Prefers-Color-Schema" in CSS.
Web sites need to enable this feature, but many sites that offer dark topics – including YouTube and Twitter – could join it and automatically activate it for you instead of having to press a button.
Web Sites Can not Hijack Your Escape Key
You never had a reason to use the escape key while interacting with a Web site. And you never become realistic. If anything, you can use the Escape key to stop loading a site. You can also use the Escape key to close videos and dialog boxes in full-screen mode.
Unfortunately, some malicious sites hijacked the escape key to force pop-ups in Chrome and prevent it from working normally. That will not work anymore. The "Escape" button belongs to the browser.
Chrome lets you spy on your extensions.
Google accesses browser extensions and only asks them to request as much data as they need to work. Some extensions track your browsing habits without warning you adequately. Thanks to a new logging page, you can see what an extension on your system is doing. Knowledge is power.
This feature is initially hidden behind a command line switch. Once the
Enable activity logging for extension flag is enabled, you can select any extension on the extension settings page, click Details, and then view the activity log to see what an extension does.
Progressive Web Apps are easier to install
Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) are essentially websites that have been converted for use in a local app. If a site supports PWAs, they may be able to avoid creating a dedicated mobile app, which saves time and development effort.
Previously, installing a PWA was too difficult. Starting with Chrome 76, an install button appears on the right side of the omnibox, as long as a site supports PWAs.
Chromebooks – GPU acceleration for Linux apps
<img class = "alignnone wp-image-434713 size-full" data-pagespeed-lazy-src = "https://www.howtogeek.com/wp -content / uploads / 2019/07 / Installing-Linux.png.pagespeed.ce.JKi_RhMrnM.png "alt =" Installing the Linux Dialog for Chromebooks  Just a little over a year ago, Google brought Linux apps to Chromebooks. These Linux applications did not have access to GPU acceleration, which meant that graphics-intensive apps like games did not run smoothly, and Chrome 76 now aims to solve this with GPU acceleration.
Steam for Linux on an Intel Chromebook performs well and unlocks a whole world of PC games.
RELATED: Linux Apps Are Now Available in Chrome OS Stable, But What Does It Mean?
Alerts are easier to delete on Chrome OS 
If you hate canceling notifications in Chrome OS, you're not alone. The more notifications you have, the harder it is to access the "delete all" button that Google places at the bottom of the list.
The latest update addresses this problem by moving the "Delete All" button up. Do not scroll forever; Just click and continue.
As usual, Chrome 76 also has a number of changes for web developers, including improvements to the Web Payments API. Some web features have been removed or outdated, and the developer tools have some new features.