Shortcut of the day
Just like you can hold down the back button in Safari, Firefox, or Chrome, holding down the Finder's back button in Lion shows you where you've recently been.
When going to a .com domain in Google Chrome, you don't have to type the www. or .com because this handy keyboard shortcut can do it for you. Just press Control+Enter on any platform (it's even Control+Enter on a Mac) and Chrome will take care of the rest. You can do this in Firefox, too, but it's not just limited to .com. Either way, this can save you milliseconds of typing several times per day. More »
Your middle-click mouse button—also known as your scroll wheel—can be an effective tab management tool in both Chrome and Firefox. Here are two shortcuts it can perform. More »
<!-- videoId: 0C4smeQ0Io4 --><!-- /videoId: 0C4smeQ0Io4 --> Sometimes you're browsing along the web and you want to open a page but not bother t
You know when you mean to press Control/Command+W to close a tab or window but accidentally hit Control/Command+Q to quit the browser? That sucks, but you can enable protection in both Firefox (all platforms) and Chrome (Mac) so you can catch your mistake before it causes any trouble.More »
When you enter a web site into the omnibar in Chrome, you don't necessarily want it to open in the same tab or window. Fortunately there are a bunch of shortcuts to let you control exactly how Chrome handles your new destination.More »
When you close a browser tab prematurely, whether it's by accident or, unbeknownst to you, you're going to need it again moments later, it's no fun digging through your history to get it back. That's why Control/Command+Shift+T was invented. It resurrects your fallen tabs from the graveyard of your browser history.More »